The Farm income situation

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Title:
The Farm income situation
Physical Description:
v. : ill., maps ; 28 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Agricultural Economics
United States -- Agricultural Marketing Service
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Economic Research Service
Publisher:
U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Bureau of Agricultural Economics
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Publication Date:
Frequency:
semiannual, with supplement[1969-]
frequency varies[ former 1940-1968]
semiannual
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Farm income -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
statistics   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
FIS-1 (Feb. 1940)-
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Ceased in 1975.
Issuing Body:
No.144-181 (Nov./Dec. 1953-Feb. 1961) issued by: Agricultural Marketing Service; no. 182 (Apr. 1961)- by: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Economic Research Service.
General Note:
Title from caption.
General Note:
Combines the monthly report on United States income from farm marketings and the report on monthly receipts from the sale of principal farm products by States.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: FIS-225 (Feb. 1975).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 004885668
oclc - 01768375
lccn - 59035075
Classification:
lcc - HD1751 .F3
ddc - 338.13
System ID:
AA00012197:00004

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Agricultural outlook digest
Succeeded by:
Demand and price situation
Succeeded by:
Marketing and transportation situation
Succeeded by:
Farm income statistics
Succeeded by:
Agricultural outlook (Washington, D.C. : 1975)


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7l


FARM INCOME


SITUATION

FIS- 171


1959 OUTLOOK ISSUE
November 1958
FOR RELEASE
NOV. 19, A.M.


INCOME OF FARM OPERATORS


0
1950 1952 1954
*iNCL.JDO .G CuOIERNEFr PAIENrH
u )EDLA,:T-ENT UP6 ~ u~ f


Farmers' realized net income Is
showing its sharpest increase in 15
years. It was at an annual rate of
13. 1 billion dollars in the first three
quarters of 1958, up about a fifth from
the corresponding period in 1957. An
increase in realized gross income so
far this year is only partly offset by
higher production expenses.
Both realized gross and realized


I I '



I L S DEPOSInORY
i_ _.______


1956 1958 1960
AB'-EO &M ill;' IgriR C Gu-ArE4 OF T.E 1E.f


net income increased from 1950 to
1951, but then declined every year
until 1956. They dropped off again in
1957. Realized gross income jumped
10 percent this year to a new record
high of 37. 6 billion dollars. Produc-
tion expenses also rose sharply in
1951, and again in 1952. They de-
clined some in 1953, but have since
climbed steadily.


Published five times a year by
AGRICULTURAL MARKETING SERVICE
UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE





NOVEMBER 1958


Table 1.- Gross and net income of farm operators,
seasonally adjusted at annual rates, by quarters, 1957-58


: 1957
Item

I II : III Average IV Year
I-III
Bil. Bil. Bil. : Bil. : Bil. : Bil.
dol. dol. dol. : dol. : dol. dol.
Cash receipts from
fam marketing .....: 30.0 29.7 29.6 :29.7 :29.7 : 297
Nonmoney income and
Government payments .: 4.4 4.6 4.7 4.6 4.6 : 4.6
Realized gross
farm income .........: 34.4 34.3 34.3 : 34.3 3 34.3 34.3
Farm production
expenses ............ 23.4 23.6 23.4 23.5 23.6 23.5
Farmers' realized
net income ..........: 11.0 10.7 10.9 : 10.8 1 0.7 10.8
Net change in farm
inventories .........: .5 .9 .9 : .8 : .8 : .8
Farmers' total
net income ..........: 11.5 11.6 11.8 11.6 11.5 11.6


1958
Item

I : II : Average, IV : Year
I-III
: Bil. Bil. Bil. : Bil. :
:dol. dol. dol. : dol.
Cash receipts from
farm marketing .....: 32.4 33.3 33.0 32.9
Nonmoney income and
Government payments .: 4.6 4.7 4.7 : 4.7
Realized gross
farm income .........: 37.0 38.0 37.7 37.6 :
Farm production
expenses ............ 24.2 24.4 24.8 24.5
Farmers' realized
net income .........: 12.8 13.6 12.9 13.1
Net change in farm
inventories .......: -.2 -.2 .4 : 0 :
Farmers' total
net income ..........: 12.6 13.4 13.3 13.1


FIS-171


-2 -





NOVEMBER 1958


CONTENTS
Page

Farm income in 1958 and outlook for 1959 o...oo.....*o ..o*o.... 3
Current estimates ooo.. oo.. oo...... ...o..........o.,o.o.,.o..o 4
Volume of marketing and home consumption in 1958 ,****.,.... 4
Cash receipts in September and October o.....o.....o..o ...... 5
Outlook charts on farm income ....aoo..a...oe...oo..o.o......*. 5
Volume of marketing and home consumption, 1940-58 o........... 7
Tables on monthly cash receipts, January-September 1957-58 .... 8



FARM INCOME IN 1958 AND OUTLOOK FOR 1959

Farm income is up sharply this year, but may drop off some in 19590 A
10-percent increase in realized gross farm income this year, with production
expenses up only 5 percent, is bringing a 20-percent increase in farmers' re-
alized net income

The decline expected next year is likely to be much smaller than the
increase this year Prices of farm products may show some decline, mostly be-
cause of lower prices for hogs. But with marketing probably increasing
further, total cash receipts may be close to this year's near-record level.
Elimination of Acreage Reserve payments and some further increase in produc-
tion expenses are expected to bring a reduction of from 5 to 10 percent in
realized net income. On the other hand, the upward trend in income of farm
people from nonfarm sources, interrupted by the recession this year, will
likely be resumed in 1959o

Farmers' realized net income was at an annual rate of 13.1 billion dol-
lars in the first three quarters of 1958, compared with 10.8 billion for the
same period last year. (See table 1.) Realized net income for the year as a
whole is tentatively estimated at around 13 billion dollars. The increase of
a fifth from last year is the largest since 1943o

The 10-percent increase in farmers' realized gross income this year
reflects substantially higher cash receipts from marketing, a slight rise in
Soil Bank payments, and some further increase in the rental value of farm
dwellings. Only the value of home-consumed farm products failed to show any
increase, as higher average prices were offset by a further decline in quanti-
ties consumed, primarily a reflection of declining numbers of farm-operator
families.

Cash receipts from farm marketing this year are expected to total
approximately 33 billion dollars, including 14.2 billion from crops and
18.8 billion from livestock and livestock products. This is about the same
as the previous high reached in 1951o Livestock receipts are 8 percent


FIS-171


- 3 -







larger than last year, while crop receipts are up 14 percent.

Cash receipts from crops are substantially higher in the case of wheat
(35%), potatoes (30%), oranges (25%), soybeans (20D), and cotton (20%). Cash
receipts from sorghum grain this year are almost twice as large as last year.
Most of the livestock items show increases in cash receipts this year. Dairy
products, however, show a slight decline. Cash receipts from cattle and calves
are up a sixth to approximately 7 billion dollars in 1958. Hogs are up about
5 percent from last year's total of 3.1 billion dollars. Cash receipts from
chickens, including broilers, are 15 percent higher than last year, eggs are
up 7 percent, and turkeys about 4 percent.

In 1959, cash receipts from farm marketing may be well maintained.
Somewhat lower receipts are in prospect for hogs, wheat, and sorghum grain.
But cash receipts from cotton are likely to be larger if acreage is expanded
appreciably, as permitted under the Agricultural Act of 1958.

Total Government payments this year are estimated at 1.1 billion dol-
lars, including nearly 700 million dollars in Acreage Reserve payments under
the Soil Bank program. All Acreage Reserve payments will probably be made be-
fore January 1, 1959. Their elimination next year will be partly offset by an
expansion of the Conservation Reserve program and by some increase in wool in-
centive payments.

Total farm production expenses are up this year from 23- billion dollars
in 1957 to an annual rate of 24- billion in the first 9 months of 1958. The
estimate for 1958 as a whole may be even higher as cost rates continue to rise.
Prices paid by farmers for production items so far this year have averaged
4 percent higher than last year. The largest price increases have been for
feeder livestock, up about 25 percent, but prices have also averaged higher
than last year for farm supplies, machinery, and motor vehicles. Prices of
feed and seed have declined slightly, but there has been a substantial increase
in the quantity of feed purchased. Farm property taxes and interest payments
are each up about 7 percent, wage rates about 2 percent. Further prospective
increases in interest, taxes, and wages next year indicate some increase in
total production expenses in 1959.


CURRENT ESTIMATES

Volume of marketing and home consumption in 1958

The physical volume of farm marketing in 1958 is setting a new record
high, 7 percent above last year and 2 percent above the previous record set in
1956. Based on conditions as of November 1, marketing this year are expected
to total 123 percent of the 1947-49 annual average volume as compared with
116 percent for 1957 and 121 percent for 1956. (See table 2 on page 7.)

The increase in total marketing this year is due entirely to a 20-per-
cent increase for crops, as marketing of livestock and livestock products are
slightly smaller than last year, The volume of crop marketing in the current


-4 -


FIS-171


NOVEMBER 1958





NOVEMBER 1958


calendar year is 9 percent larger than the previous high in 1956. Marketings
of food grains, feed crops, and oil crops are all at record levels this year,
and cotton marketing are up some from last year's low level. Meat animals
account for most of the drop in livestock marketingso Sales of poultry and
eggs are setting a new record high for the third year in a row.

Marketings of farm products used primarily for food are up 2 percent
from 1957. Nonfood marketing are up 20 percent. The volume of home consump-
tion is continuing its long-term decline.

Cash receipts in September and October

Farmers received 3.3 billion dollars from marketing in September,
12 percent above receipts in September 1957. (See table 3.) Crop receipts
were 13 percent larger than a year ago, and livestock receipts were up 11 per-
cent

The tentative estimate for total cash receipts in October is 3.9 bil-
lion dollars, 2.0 billion from crops and 1.9 billion from livestock and prod-
ucts. The total is a sixth larger than in October 1957, reflecting in part
earlier marketing of cotton from a larger crop this year.


OUTLOOK CHARTS ON FARM INCOME

The 1959 issue of Agricultural Outlook Charts includes three charts re-
lating to farm income. One is reproduced on the cover of this report, the
other two are on page 6. The cover chart includes preliminary estimates for
1958 based on seasonally adjusted data for the first three quarters. The top
chart on page 6, showing realized net income as a percentage of realized gross
income, was derived from the same data as the cover chart, so it also includes
a 1958 estimate based on the first three quarters. Estimates for the lower
chart on page 6, comparing farm and nonfarm per capital incomes, which include
for farm people income from nonfarm sources as well as from farming, are
available only through 1957 at this time.

During the five years 1943-47, farmers retained as net income approxi-
mately half of their gross income. However, the percentage of net to gross
declined almost continuously during the next 10 years, as prices of fann
products declined and prices and quantities of purchased inputs both increased.
The 1957 percentage (31.6) of net to gross income was the lowest since 1932.
With a 10-percent increase in realized gross income this year, the percentage
of net to gross is back to the 1956 level of 35 percent, even though expenses
also increased nearly 5 percent.

Income per person on farms from all sources was $967 in 1957. Non-
farm sources have been increasingly important in the total income of farm
people. Although income from nonfarm sources has leveled off some this year,
due to the brief economic recession, farm income itself is probably up enough
to bring per capital income of farm people from all sources above the thousand


FIS-171


- 5 -







dollar mark for the first time in history. Per capital income of the nonfarm
population is changing very little this year, and may even show a slight de-
cline


U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE NED. 0505-58 (8) AGRICULTURAL MARE ETINO SER~'CE


NET INCOME AND
PRODUCTION EXPENSES
% OF GROSS I


75 PRODUCTION EXPENSES


50 .......... I

REALIZED NET INCOME
25 OF FARM OPERATORS/


1940 1950 1960
*REALIZED GROSS INCOME OF FARM OPERATORS ANNUAL RATE FOR THE FIRST 0 MO.
U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE NEG. 6564-58(10) AGRICULTURAL MARKETING SER .CES


INCOME PER PERSON
$ PER PERSONARM
1,000 -All sources
500 FARM SOURCES

2,500ONFAR
2,000--
All sources

1,000 J------ I iii:i:::i i^:: i:ii---:iii
500



1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960


- 6 -


FIsT171


U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE


NEG. 6503-58(9) AGRICULTURAL MARKETING SERdICE


NOVEMBER 1958







Table 2.- Index numbers of volume of farm marketing and home consumption, by major subindexes, 1940-58
(1947-49=100)


Home consumption Marketings Food
:and hnom nonsammtion


Live- : : : Live- : : : Live- : : : :Market- :
Year : stock : Cr : stock : : : stock : : Mar- wingss andsket-
and : op Total :and : Crops Total and ops Total : ket- : home : ings
Sprod-- r : : prodrod- : : : ings :consup-:
: ucts A :ucts : : :ucts : : : : tion


1940 81 72 77 117 126 119 84 75 80 78 82 74
1941 :84 73 79 113 127 116 86 76 82 81 85 71
1942 :93 80 89 110 126 114 95 83 90 91 93 78
1943 : 103 79 93 112 122 115 104 81 94 97 98 80
1944 : 107 85 98 111 120 114 107 87 99 102 103 84
1945 : 105 87 98 112 115 113 106 89 99 102 103 85
1946 : 103* 86 96 114 117 115 104 87 97 101 102 78
1947 : 102 96 99 106 106 106 103 96 100 102 102 92
1948 : 96 98 97 100 100 100 97 98 97 98 98 95
1949 : 101 106 103 94 94 94 101 106 103 100 100 113


1950 : 104
1951 : 107
1952 : 109
1953 : 113
1954 : 117
1955 : 121
1956 : 128
1957 : 127
1958 : 125


96 100
95 102
101 106
108 111
105 112
109 116
111 121
101 11o
121 123


90 102 96 100 101 100
87 105 95 100 103 101
83 107 100 104 106 104
77 109 107 108 109 106
75 112 103 109 111 108
74 116 107 112 114 10
73 123 109 117 121 116
70 121 99 112 118 113
68 119 118 119 121 116


Marketings by major commodity groups
Livestock : Crops
: and rodunts :
Year : Dairy :Poultry: : Cotton: :Fruits:
Meat : prod- : and : Food: Feed (lint:Tobao Oil : Vege-: an Sugar : Seed
:animals: ;uts I egs : grains: crops andt : co: crops tables: nuts crops :
Sseed). L;e


1940 : 83
1941 : 83
1942 94
1943 : 106
1944 : 111
1945 : 106
1946 : 104
1947 : 104
1948 : 96
1949 : 100

1950 : 101
1951 : 105
1952 :108
1953 : 111
1954 : 115
1955 : 123
1956 : 129
1957 : 124
1958 / : 119


87 64 56 74 82 70 45 79 89 109 86
92 70 61 69 74 65 60 84 100 99 88
97 84 73 74 81 66 83 91 97 114 94
97 100 66 73 77 65 105 94 86 83 84
99 104 78 77 89 79 84 99 96 83 84
103 106 86 94 66 100 87 99 91 95 96
101 101 82 86 58 99 84 108 105 106 107
101 98 100 93 84 116 84 98 102 114 94
98 96 102 86 100 93 108 104 100 91 92
102 lOb 97 121 116 92 108 98 98 96 114

102 114 81 115 79 98 114 100 98 119 148
101 119 78 93 93 111 103 103 106 96 132
102 122 98 97 102 104 112 98 102 96 135
109 124 98 116 124 100 107 101 101 108 127
111 130 92 126 101 106 102 101 103 122 129
113 129 81 138 101 110 145 104 108 11 129
117 142 90 141 99 103 144 110 109 112 141
119 146 79 136 73 82 149 108 108 127 132
119 151 112 175 87 84 185 109 107 126 124


Includes the miscellaneous" group of livestock items in addition to groups shown separately below.
Includes the "miscellaneous" group of crop items in addition to groups shown separately below.
There are no nonfood items in the home consumption index.
Preliminary estimates as of November 1, 1958.


Marketings


NOVEMBER 1958


FIS-171


-7 -







Table 3.- Cash receipts from farming, United States

Source August September : Janua-eptember
:1957 1958 : 1 1957 19 58
M-il.dol. Mil.dol. Mil.dol. Mi. dol. Mil.aol. Mil.dol.
Farm marketing and
CCC loans 1/ ..............: 2,676 2,862 2,934 3,286 20,535 22,759

Livestock and products ....: 1,482 1,506 1,536 1,703 12,618 13,830
Meat animals ............: 21 ta 1 1,052 b,705 7,770
Dairy products ..........: 385 371 368 354 3,538 3,460
Poultry and eggs ........: 259 272 270 282 2,086 2,338
Other ..................: 17 15 17 15 289 254

rops .....................: 1,194 1,356 1,398 1,583 7,917 8,929
Food grains .............: 307 461 29B 3B5 1 459 1,996
Feed crops ..............: 176 182 168 167 1,675 1,875
Cotton (lint and seed) ..: 82 79 195 213 642 710
Oil-bearing crops .......: 33 40 106 139 548 601
Tobacco ................. 157 178 175 220 538 527
Vegetables ..............: 193 177 202 199 1,179 1,249
Fruits and tree nuts ....: 167 157 139 139 1,039 1,115
Other ..................: 79 82 115 121 837 856

Government payments .........: 136 163 107 267 805 852

Total cash receipts ........ : 2,812 3,025 3,041 3,553 21,340 23,611

i/ Receipts from loans represent value of loans lue o lo mis ue of redemptions during
the month.

Table 4.- Index numbers of cash receipts from farm marketing and CCC loans, physical
volume of farm marketing, and prices received by farmers, United States (1947-49=100)

Item August : September : January-September
:1957 : 1,958 : 1957 1958 : 1957 8
Cash receipts from farm mar-
ketings and CCC loans: I/
All coamodities ...........: 110 118 120 135 94 104
Livestock and products ..: 109 111 113 125 103 113
Crops ................ : 111 126 130 148 82 92

Physical volume of farm
marketing:
All commodities ...........: 122 131 133 145 107 112
Livestock and products ..: 125 121 130 133 124 121
Crops ................... 117 144 137 161 84 100

Prices received by farmers:
All commodities ...........: 92 93 90 95 89 95
Livestock and products ..: 89 94 89 96 84 95
Crops ...................: 94 91 92 94 96 95

I/ Receipts from loans represent value of loans minus value of redemption during
the month.


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FIS-171


NOVEMBER 1958







Table 5.- Cash receipts from farm marketing, by States, August 1957-58

State and region : Livestock and products : Crop Total
: 1957 : 1958 : 1957 1956 :1957 1958
: 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol.

Maine .......................: 10,377 10,113 5,342 4,853 15,719 14,966
New Hampshire ...............: 4,419 4,496 1,123 1,055 5,542 5,551
Vermont .....................: 8,672 8,475 726 782 9,398 9,257
Massachusetts .............: 9,441 9,136 6,817 6,627 16,258 15,763
Rhode Island ................: 1,263 1,152 868 956 2,131 2,108
Connecticut .................: 9,352 9,416 4,530 4,400 13,882 13,816
New York ....................: 48,533 49,653 29,319 28,914 77,852 78,567
New Jersey ..................: 16,881 16,322 23,258 22,142 40,139 38,464
Pennsylvania ................: 49,689 51,191 19,135 20,605 68,824 71,796
North Atlantic Region .......: 158,627 159,954 91,118 90,334 249,745 250,288
Ohio ........................: 54,184 54,846 39,160 39,362 93,344 94,208
Indiana .....................: 69,109 68,890 27,375 27,654 96,484 96,544
Illinois ...... A............: 95,973 95,512 44,248 44,795 140,221 140,307
Michigan .................... 34,568 34,230 56,944 53,106 91,512 87,336
Wisconsin ...................: 72,222 72,337 17,077 15,849 89,299 88,186
East North Central Region ...: 326,056 325,815 184,804 180,766 510,860 506,581
Minnesota .................. 74,605 76,197 30,192 36,475 104,797 112,672
Iowa .......................: 157,154 155,170 11,744 10,399 168,898 165,569
Missouri ....................: 67,727 69,314 16,508 15,799 84,235 85,113
North Dakota ...............: 17,792 18,733 50,024 60,385 67,816 79,118
South Dakota ................: 30,992 32,085 25,629 33,785 56,621 65,870
Nebraska ....................: 43,249 42,633 24,906 35,087 68,155 77,720
Kansas ......................: 37,424 39,355 53,566 137,445 90,990 176,800
West North Central Region ...: 428,943 433,487 212,569 329,375 641,512 762,862
Delaware ....................: 7,580 7,128 4,254 5,153 11,834 12,281
Maryland ....................: 14,330 15,011 8,599 9,053 22,929 24,064
Virginia ....................: 23,002 23,656 9,238 9,920 32,240 33,576
West Virginia ...............: 8,297 8,681 2,338 2,858 10,635 11,539
North Carolina .............. 24,955 26,106 100,204 85,444 125,159 111,550
South Carolina ..............: 8,797 8,853 73,366 55,527 82,163 64,380
Georgia .....................: 33,644 34,809 27,392 72,087 61,036 106,896
Florida .....................: 14,437 15,387 7,532 12,181 21,969 27,568
South Atlantic Region ........ 135,042 139,631 232,923 252,223 367,965 391,854
Kentucky ....................: 26,257 27,291 4,767 4,580 31,024 31,871
Tennessee ...................: 23,527 24,691 6,563 6,609 30,090 31,300
Alabama .....................: 22,811 26,012 13,998 11,366 36,809 37,378
Mississippi .................: 20,704 22,198 9,107 3,349 29,811 25,547
Arkansas ....................: 19,970 21,240 5,315 5,664 25,285 26,904
Louisiana ...................: 12,165 12,596 12,809 12,921 24,974 25,517
Oklahoma ....................: 28,352 31,169 13,351 30,668 41,703 61,837
Texas .......................: 70,837 74,602 102,734 133,366 173,571 207,968
South Central Region ........: 224,623 239,799 168,644 208,523 393,267 448,322
Montana .....................: 14,037 14,622 12,691 16,947 26,728 31,569
Idaho .......................: 16,763 17,014 17,649 14,297 34,412 31,311
Wyoming ...................: 7,218 7,280 2,799 2,756 10,017 10,036
Colorado ....................: 25,733 22,469 21,047 28,173 46,780 50,642
New Mexico ..................: 4,204 4,391 3,471 2,807 7,675 7,198
Arizona .....................: 6,780 6,811 4,239 3,695 11,019 10,506
Utah ........................: 9,271 9,562 4,389 3,022 13,660 12,584
Nevada .....................: 3,398 3,382 506 495 3,904 3,877
Washington ..................: 17,655 17,490 45,389 42,925 63,044 60,415
Oregon ....................: 15,028 15,050 38,354 33,536 53,382 48,586
California ..................: 88,509 88,803 153,684 146,626 242,193 235,429
Western Region .............. 208,596 206,874 304,218 295,279 512,814 502,153

United States ............... 1,481,887 1,505,560 1,194,276 1,356,500 2,676,163 2,862,060


FIS- 171


- 9 -


NOVEMBER 1958







Table 6.- Cash receipts from farm marketing, by States, September 1957-58

State and region : Livestock and products Crope Total
7 195 195 1957 1958 : 1957 : 1958
:1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol. 1,000 dol.

Maine .......................: 10,160 9,827 3,095 2,712 13,255 12,539
New Hampshire ...............: 4,512 4,351 1,069 1,100 5,581 5,451
Vermont .....................: 8,705 8,814 775 1,037 9,480 9,851
Massachusetts ...............: 9,471 8,995 6,980 6,833 16,451 15,828
Rhode Island ................: 1,280 1,121 834 926 2,114 2)047
Connecticut .................: 9,101 9,141 3,951 3,670 13,052 12,811
Nev York ....................: 50,614 51,791 35,702 35,153 86,316 86,944
New Jersey ..................: 17,764 17,775 15,643 14,499 33,407 32,274
Pennsylvania ................: 50,449 53,727 21,696 23,406 72,145 77,133
North Atlantic Region ....... 162,056 165,542 89,745 89,336 251,801 254,878
Ohio ........................: 55,647 58,681 29,285 28,207 84,932 86,888
Indiana .....................: 66,873 73,195 26,658 27,097 93,531 100,292
Illinois ....................: 97,398 107,446 58,093 63,540 155,491 170,986
Michigan ....................: 35,435 36,443 36,478 38,866 71,913 75,309
Wisconsin ...................: 70,729 74,148 18,000 16,817 88,729 90,965
East North Central Region ...: 326,082 349,913 168,514 174,527 494,596 524,440
Minnesota ...................: 73,173 82,659 23,335 26,771 96,508 109,430
Iowa ........................: 162,509 180,111 17,325 18,962 179,834 199,073
Missouri ....................: 70,486 79,951 33,364 34,845 103,850 114,796
North Dakota ................: 18,972 22,679 44,901 53,826 63,873 76,505
South Dakota ................: 30,888 36,243 20,089 25,807 50,977 62,050
Nebraska ....................: 54,529 62,925 31,400 44,045 85,929 106,970
Kansas ......................: 37,939 45,368 43,046 94,290 80,985 139,658
West North Central Region ...: 448,496 509,936 213,460 298,546 661,956 808,482
Delaware ....................: 6,522 6,235 2,660 2,106 9,182 8,341
Maryland ....................: 13,966 14,507 5,356 5,782 19,322 20,289
Virginia ....................: 22,558 23,898 12,392 19,572 34,950 43,470
West Virginia ...............: 9,228 10,307 1,565 1,580 10,793 11,887
North Carolina .............. 23,615 25,125 175,369 211,514 199,984 236,639
South Carolina ..............: 9,235 9,634 36,164 49,073 45,399 58,707
Georgia .....................: 31,512 33,347 52,534 61,466 84,046 94,813
Flarida .....................: 13,885 15,578 7,837 9,368 21,722 24,946
South Atlantic Region .......: 130,521 138,631 293,877 360,461 424,398 499,092
Kentucky ....................: 28,007 32,499 4,625 4,469 32,632 36,968
Tennessee ...................: 2'2,294 25,352 16,695 13,666 38,989 39,018
Alabama ....................: 19,451 23,288 29,640 26,912 49,091 50,2)0
Mississippi .................: 18,570 22,058 27,937 16,317 46,507 38,375
Arkansas ....................: 19,512 22,648 27,970 24,176 47,482 46,824
Louisiana ...................: 11,989 13,369 29,604 24,950 41,593 38,319
Oklahoma ....................: 27,226 32,966 9,633 19,160 36,859 52,126
Texas .......................: 68,768 81,655 94,456 135,772 163,224 217,427
South Central Region ......... 215,817 253,835 240,560 265,422 456,377 519,257
Montana .....................: 24,983 30,626 23,941 31,893 48,924 62,519
Idaho .......................: 15,885 18,720 32,662 31,297 48,547 50,017
Wyoming .....................: 16,333 20,180 4,796 5,208 21,129 25,388
Colorado ....................: 31,914 35,143 26,162 30,499 58,076 65,642
New Mexico ..................: 12,07 15,355 5,786 4,173 18,193 19,528
Arizona .....................: 6,808 7,677 10,244 8,498 17,052 16,175
Utah ........................: 13,296 14,975 6,611 5,142 19,907 20,117
Nevada ......................: 6,16 7,358 574 594 6,720 7,952
Washington ...................: 18,613 20,322 75,384 67,142 93,997 87,464
Oregon ......................: 18,266 20,873 41,901 39,643 60,167 60,516
California ...................: 87,897 93,945 163,814 171,024 251,711 264,969
Western Region ............... 252,548 285,174 391,875 395,113 644,423 680,287

United States ............... 1,535,520 1,703,031 1,398,031 1,583,405 2,933,551 3,286,436


FIS-171


- 10 -


NOVEMBER 1958







Table 7.- Cash receipts from farm marketing, by States, January-September 1957-58


State and region


: 1,000 dol.

Maine .......................: 81,637
New Hampshire ..............: 38,156
Vermont .....................: 76,287
Massachusetts ...............: 79,418
Rhode Island ................: 10,477
Connecticut ..................: 76,798
New York ....................: 440,315
New Jersey ..................: 139,029
Pennsylvania ................: 424,206
North Atlantic Region ....... 1,366,323
Ohio .......... ............: 474,304
Indiana ....................: 538,751
Illinois ....................: 859,478
Michigan .................... 303,266
Wisconsin ................: 696,001
East North Central Region ...: 2,871,800
Minnesota ...................: 696,496
Iowa .......................: 1,322,009
Missouri ....................: 535,966
North Dakota ...............: 134,913
South Dakota ................: 264,847
Nebraska ...................: 459,743
Kansas ..................... 301,692
West North Central Region ... 3,715,666
Delaware ...................: 61,564
Maryland ...................: 126,942
Virginia ................... 180,181
West Virginia ...............: 60,647
North Carolina ..............s 196,005
South Carolina ..............: 72,392
Georgia .....................: 269,255
Florida .....................: 125,202
South Atlantic Region ....... 1,092,188
Kentucky ....................: 208,850
Tennessee ...................: 188,775
Alabama ....................: 172,183
Mississippi ................. 156,0 44
Arkansas ....................: 153,465
Louisiana ...................: 102,649
Oklahoma ....................: 216,402
Texas ....................... 60,00,7
South Central Region ........: 1,798,375
Montana .....................: 104,31
Idaho .......................: 126,697
Wyoming ....................: 57,605
Colorado ...................: 219,009
New Mexico ..................: 55,121
Arizona ....................: 85,287
Utah ........................: 83,890
Nevada ......................: 26,226
Washington ................: 153,210
Oregon ......................: 121,111
California ..................: 740,623
Western Region .............. 1,773,097


United States ....


........... 12,617,449


SLivetoc ana products : crop : Total
: 1957 1958 1957 1958 : 1957 1958


1,000 dol.

85,874
40,646
76,785
82,589
10,308
81,449
466,575
145,563
459,021
1,448,810
503,282
575,592
926,985
313,168
729,885
3,048,912
763,304
1,475,275
588,395
154,798
320,684
524,966
365,658
4,193,080
63,227
133,783
190,673
64,698
214,059
76,021
292,281
134,763
1,169,505
222,492
196,180
194,859
172,200
167,104
108,613
260,099
700,395
2,021,942
126,380
140,420
62,819
241,274
71,023
91,096
85,213
30,342
159,524
131,981
808,139
1,948,211

13,830,460


1,000 dol.

51,464
7,173
10,229
38,355
4,200
10,755
170,780
103,302
140,598
566,856
250,402
254,555
595,377
226,338
98,223
1,424,895
264,936
243,054
176,618
235,105
102,472
178,505
219,565
1,420,255
20,054
61,973
02,283
14,607
384,804
174,214
190,660
371,819
1,310,414
96,405
84,896
96,442
105,676
129,818
97,020
100,999
482,821
1,194,077
129,968
110,530
15,697
106,947
33,085
137,434
25,763
3,551
219,318
160,505
1,057,930
2,000,728

7,917,225


1,000 dol.

81,185
7,282
9,662
39,089
4,624
40,988
171,241
99,648
137,111
590,830
234,536
254,136
601,057
221,807
93,149
1,404,685
246,881
302,990
166,567
240,980
139,573
313,505
526,498
1,936,991
18,292
56,086
87,616
14,090
390,736
157,318
222,418
445,379
1,391,935
70,037
76,430
97,986
91,244
119,283
88,444
217,537
772,265
1,533,226
128,481
123,759
15,271
145,190
33,935
149,196
22,439
3,956
237,477
159,618
1,051,715
2,071,037

8,928,707


1,000 dol.

133,101
45,329
86,516
117,773
14,677
117,553
611,095
242,331
564,804
1,933,179
724,706
793,306
1,454,855
529,604
794,224
4,296,695
961,432
1,565,063
712,584
370,018
367,319
638,248
521,257
5,135,921
81,618
188,915
272,464
75,254
580,809
246,606
459,915
497,021
4,402,602
305,255
273,671
268,625
261,720
283,283
199,669
317, o01
1,082,828
2,992,452
234,286
237,227
73,302
325,956
88,206
222,721
109,653
29,777
37?,528
281,616
1,798,553
3,773,825

20,534,674


1,000 dol.

167,059
47,928
86,447
121,678
14,932
122,437
637,816
245,211
596,132
2,039,640
737,818
829,728
1,528,042
534,975
823,034
4,453,597
1,010,185
1,778,265
754,962
395,778
460,257
838,471
892,156
6,130,074
81,519
189,869
278,289
78,788
604,795
233,339
514,699
580,142
2,561,440
292,529
272,610
292,845
263,444
286,387
197,057
477,636
1,472,660
3,555,168
254,861
264,179
78,090
386,464
104,958
240,292
107,65P
34,298
397,001
291,599
1,859,854
4,019,248

22,759,167


_ _


FIS-171


NOVEMBER 1958


-11 -






U. S. Department of Agriculture
Washington 25, D. C.


OFFICIAL BUSINESS


Penalty for private use to avoid
payment of postage $300
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

3 1262 08862 9000


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