U.S. waterborne foreign trade

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Material Information

Title:
U.S. waterborne foreign trade
Portion of title:
United States waterborne foreign trade
Issues for -Dec. 1970 have title:
U.S. waterborne foreign trade
Physical Description:
Book
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of the Census
United States -- Bureau of the Census. -- Foreign Trade Division
Publisher:
The Bureau
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Publication Date:
Frequency:
monthly, including annual cumulation
monthly
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Statement of Responsibility:
U.S. Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
July 1965-Dec. 1970.
Issuing Body:
Aug. 1965- prepared in the Bureau's Foreign Trade Division.
General Note:
"FT985."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 023139094
oclc - 01294512
lccn - sf 86092446
issn - 0565-1212
System ID:
AA00012998:00011

Related Items

Preceded by:
United States foreign trade. FT985, Water-borne foreign trade statistics


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Full Text
o0cC 0: i 5-


y U.S. Waterborne


Foreign Trade


OF COMMERCE
:onnor, Secretary

REAU OF THE CENSUS
A. RO Eckler, Director


SUMMARY REPORT March 1966 FOR RELEASE
FT 985 August 11, 1966

COVERAGE


This report presents statistics on total U.S. water-
borne inbound and outbound shipments made in foreign
trade, with certain exceptions as specified in the following
explanation. Separate data are presented for dry cargo
and tanker vessels. In the tables whichcontain informa-
tion on trade through individual U.S. customs districts,
data are given for all customs districts at which there
are vessel shipments. Data are also given for those
individual ports within each district which have a com-
bined export and import tonnage averaging five million
pounds or more per month during the calendar year
1965. The customs district totals shown reflect trade
through all ports in the district, including those ports
for which data are not shown separately. Totals shown
in this report for previous months include current
revisions.

Effective January 1966 the statistics on waterborne
exports of domestic and foreign merchandise and non-
Department of Defense shipments of Special Category
commodities reflect fully compiled data for shipments
to Canada individually valued at $2,000 and over com-
bined with estimated data for shipments valued
$100-$1,999, based on a 10-percent sample of such
shipments. For countries other than Canada, the
export statistics reflect fully compiled data for ship-
ments individually valued at $500 and over combined
with estimated data for shipments valued $100-$499,
based on a 50-percent sample of such shipments.
Data on shipments valued under $100 are excluded
from the statistics on waterborne exports. Prior to
January 1966, the statistics on waterborne exports of
domestic and foreign merchandise and non-Department
of Defense shipments of Special Category commodities
excluded shipments to Canada individually valued at
less than $2,000 and shipments to other countries
individually valued at less than $500.

Vessel export figures in this report, shown in columns
4, 9, 13, and 16 of table and in table 3, represent exports
of domestic and foreign merchandise laden at the U.S.
Customs area for shipment to foreign countries and
include export shipments to U.S. civilian Government
agencies and non-Department of Defense controlled for-
eign aid program shipments as described below. Ex-
cluded from these figures are shipments to the U.S.
Armed Forces abroad of supplies and equipment for their
own use as well as the other types of shipments described
below for which information is shown in separate columns
in table 1.


Department of Defense controlled and Special Cat-
egory figures, shown in columns 6 and 11 of table 1


adnD U EtWlEMN r consolidated
data for the following types of shipments:

1. Vessel export shipments of Department of
Defense controlled cargo under special foreign
aid programs such as Department of Defense
Military Assistance Program-Grant-Aid,
etc., shipped on commercial or military
vessels (vessels owned and operated by De-
partment of Defense).

2. Vessel export shipments of Special Category
commodities not controlled by the Depart-
ment of Defense for which detailed information
cannot be shown separately because of se-
curity reasons. For a list of Special Category
commodities and an explanation of their pre-
sentation in foreign trade statistics, see the
January 1965 issue of Report FT 410.
Only shipping weight data in terms of U.S. port or
coastal district of lading and foreign trade area of un-
lading are shown for these classes 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 shown in
columns 12 and 15 of table 1 for dry cargo and tanker
shipments in that order correspond to the shipping weight
figures shown in columns 3 and 8, respectively, of the
same table.
Effective January 1965, some changes were made in
security restrictions, without a corresponding change in
restrictions applying to earlier periods. Therefore,
the shipping weight data for Department of Defense and
Special Category shipments presented in tables 1, 5,
and 6 exclude some commodities which are no longer
classified as Special Category commodities beginning
with January 1965. However, for periods prior to
1965, such commodities are included in the data for
Department of Defense and Special Category shipments.
Because of this, and also because of changes in the
content of Special Category commodities effective Jan-
uary 1965, in some cases the current figures for
Department of Defense and Special Category shipments
are not comparable with those for periods prior to
1965. Likewise, in some cases the current figures
for exports of domestic and foreign merchandise
(other than Department of Defense and Special Category
shipments) are not comparable with those for periods
prior to 1965 since the current figures include exports
of those commodities which were declassified effective
January 1965, but which were not included in the figures
for exports of domestic and foreign merchandise prior
to 1965.


USCCI -DC


IC--~L i


4. -


Prepared in the Bureau of the Cenus, Foreign Trade Division
For sale by the Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C., 20233. Price 104 percopy.
Annual subscription (FT 900, 930, 950, 970, 975, 985, and 986 combined) $5.00.


A


!1)






2. / .

Vessel import figures, shown in colurins 6, 9 and
12 of table 2 and in table 4 of this report are general
imports and represent the total of impotsbro immediate
consumption plus entries into custoris b ded storage
and manufacturing warehouses maie at t U.S. Customs
area from foreign countries. Vegf import figures
exclude American goods reThurned by the U.S. Armed
Forces for their own use and import shipments on Army
or Navy transports. Effective July 1965, the statistics
also exclude data on shipments valued $250 and under
reported on both formal and informal entries. (Informal
entries, by definition, are limited totr y td rot
more than $250:~J ribr to.-Jirlyt65S, iI-IWMWiWATs-
tics excluded formal entry shipments valued at less than
$100 and informal entry shipments valued $250 andunder.
The following types of shipments are excluded from
both the vessel export and import data: (1) shipments
of household and personal effects, (2) shipments by mail
and parcel post, and (3) shipments of vessels under their
own power and afloat. United States trade with Puerto
Rico and with United States possessions is not reported
as U.S. exports and imports.

Merchandise shipped in bond through the United States
in transit from one foreign country to another without
having been entered as an import is not included in any
of the figures in the columns previously referred to
(imported merchandise cleared through Customs and
subsequently reexported is included in both the import
and export statistics). Separate information for the
waterborne portion of the intransit trade in terms of
shipping weight and dollar value is presented in this
report in tables 1 and 2. Columns 5, 10, 14, and 17
of table 1 reflect intransit merchandise laden aboard
vessels at U.S. ports, while columns 4, 7, 10, and 13
of table 2 reflect such merchandise unladen from vessels.
The waterborne outbound and inbound intransit statistics
include (1) foreign merchandise transferred from one
vessel to another in the U.S. port of arrival and shipped
to a foreign country without being released from Customs
custody in the United States; and (2) foreign merchandise
arriving by vessel at one U.S. port, shipped 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 intransit
statistics also include (1) foreign merchandise withdrawn
from a general order warehouse for immediate export
by vessel or for transportation and export by vessel (such
merchandise was not recorded as an import when it
entered the warehouse), and (2) foreign merchandise
shipped via vessel from a U.S. Foreign Trade Zone to a
foreign country (such merchandise is deposited in the
Foreign Trade Zone without being entered as an import).
Any inbound or outbound intransit merchandise moving by
methods of transportation other than vessel is excluded
from the intransit statistics. Thus, 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, merchandise arriving by other
than waterborne transportation and laden aboard vessels
upon departure is included in the outbound 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 merchan-
dise carried by vessels to and from the United States.


For a more detailed discussion of the intransit trade
statistics and the types of shipments excluded from these
data see the February 1953 issue of the Foreign Trade
Statistics Notes.

All types of outbound vesselshipments in tables I 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, andports at which
merchandise was unladen. In the case of vessel general
imports this is not necessarily the same as the customs
district in which the goods were entered into warehouse
or entered for immediate consumption.

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

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

Vessel shipments in tables 1 and 2 are classified as
dry cargo or tanker shipments solely on the basis of
the type of vessel used without regard to the cargo
carried. Tanker vessels are those primarily designed
for the carriage of liquid cargoes in bulk, while all others
are classified as dry cargo vessels. A further segregation
of dry cargo vessel shipments is provided in tables 3-6
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. Irregularor tramp
service is that type of service afforded by dry cargo
vessels which are chartered or otherwise hired for the
carriage of goods on special voyages. Vessels in this
type of service are not on berth and their sailing schedules
are not predetermined or fixed.


f ,


*- I..








Table 1.-U.S. EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND INTRANSIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIPMENTS OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON- W
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING

(Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)
Shipping weight (in millions of pounds) Value (in millions of In lars

Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker

Domestic, foreign and Domestic, foreign and .
Customs district and port Grand intransit cargo Dept.e oftransit cargo Depe D i
total Defense intransit cargo Defense Domestic Domestic
Total Domestic and Total Domestic and Total and Total and
Total and In- "Special Total and n- Specl foreign foreign transit
foreign transit category" foreign trans category"
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13) (14) (15) (16) (17)

Total all districts:
Monthly average 1965..... 28,838 25,282 25,224 25,102 123 58 3,556 3,556 3,533 22 1,334 1,301 32 110 109 1
March 1965............. 30,237 26,453 26,363 26,240 124 90 3,784 3,784 3,761 23 1,883 1,842 42 123 122 1
February 1966.......... 27,242 24,486 24,430 24,260 170 56 2,756 2,756 2,700 57 (2) 1,364 1,322 42 76 74 1
March 1966.............. 31,243 26,888 26,789 26,567 221 100 4,355 4,355 4,355 (Z) (2) 1,677 1,625 52 115 115 Z)


North Atlantic Coast
Districts............... 10,977 10,433 10,401 10,300 101 32 543 543 543 (Z) (Z) 901 864 37 11 11 (Z)

Portland, Maine ............... 37 37 37 37 2 2 -
Portland, Maine............. 24 24 24 24 1 1 -
Bangor, Maine..............
Eastport, Maine............. () (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (2)
Portsmouth, N.H.............- -
Belfast, Maine.............. -
Searsport, Maine............ 12 12 12 12 1 1
Boston, Mass................... 91 91 91 91 () () (2) () 8 8 (Z) (2) (Z)
Boston ................ ... 85 85 85 84 (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) 8 8 (Z) (Z) 2Z)
Gloucester.................. 6 6 6 6 (Z) 1 1 () -
New Bedford...................
Fall River.................
Salem.......................-
Providence, R.I.............. (Z) (2) (Z) (Z) () (Z) -
Providence..................... () ( () (Z) () (Z)
Bridgeport, Conn................. 19 19 19 19 () ()
Bridgeport ................. -
New Haven........................ 19 19 19 19 (Z) Z)-
New London.................
New York City, N.Y............. 1,337 1,294 1,284 1,194 90 10 42 42 42 (Z) (Z) 677 642 35 4 4
New York.................... 1,305 1,284 1,274 1,184 90 10 21 21 21 (Z) () 677 642 35 3 3
Albany...................... 31 10 10 10 22 22 22 (Z) () 1 1
Philadelphia, Pa................ 602 561 559 558 1 3 41 41 41 39 39 (Z) 1 1
Philadelphia, Pa............ 548 548 545 545 1 3 () (Z) (Z) 39 38 (Z) (Z) (Z)
Chester, Pa................ 19 1 1 1 18 18 18 -(2) (2) () ()
Wilmington, Del ............. 1 1 1 1 ) ()
Paulsboro, N.J.............. 27 8 8 8 19 19 19 (Z) () 1 1
Camden, N.J................ 1 1 1 1 ) (Z) -
Gloucester City, N.J........
Marcus Hook, Pa............. 6 2 2 2 4 4 4 (Z) (Z) (Z) (2-
Baltimore, Md........... ...... 1,486 1,425 1,408 1,399 9 17 61 61 61 75 73 1 2 2
Baltimore .................. 1,485 1,425 1,408 1,399 9 17 61 61 61 75 73 1 2 2
Norfolk, Va..................... 7,405 7,025 7,023 7,022 1 2 380 380 380 100 100 (Z) 4 4
Norfolk ..................... 5,030 4,844 4,842 4,841 1 2 186 186 186 64 63 (Z) 1 1
Newport News................ 2,370 2,176 2,176 2,176 (Z) (Z) 194 194 194 36 36 Z) 3 3
Richmond ..................5 5 5 5 () ()
Alexandria .................. (2) (Z) () (2) () () -

See footnotes at end of table.






Table 1.-U.S. EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND INTRANSIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIPMENTS OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON- 01
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING-Continued

Shipping weight (in millions of pounds) Value (in millions of dollars)
Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker
Domestic, foreign and Domestic, foreign and
Customs district and port Grand intransit cargo Dep. of intransit cargo Dept. ofD
Defense Defense Domestic Domestic In-
tota Total Domestic and Total Domestic and Total and I- Total and
Total and In- 'Special Total and In- Special foreign asit foreign transit
foreign transit category" foreign transitt category"
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13) (14) (15) (16) (17)

South Atlantic Coast
Districts............... 797 624 620 617 3 4 173 173 173 74 73 1 3 3
.JilLrriLnton, N.C................ 39 39 36 36 3 () (Z) (Z) 13 13 (Z) (Z)
Wilmington.................. 24 24 21 21 3 (Z) (Z) (Z) 3 3 () (2)
Beaufort-Morehead City...... 15 15 15 15 10 10 -
Charleston, S.C................ 184 184 184 184 (Z) () 20 20 (Z) -
Charleston.................. 162 162 161 161 (Z) (Z) -- 18 18 (2) -
Georgetown.................. 23 23 23 23 2 2 -
Savannah, Ga .................. 151 141 141 141 (Z) (Z) 10 10 10 15 15 (Z) (Z) (2)
Brunswick .................. 16 16 16 16 2 2
Savannah ................... 134 125 124 124 (Z) (Z) 10 10 10 14 14 (Z) (2) (Z)
Tampa, Fla1..................... 110 108 108 108 (Z) 1 1 1 5 5 (Z) (Z) (Z)
Jacksonville ................ 106 105 105 105 (2) 1 1 1 4 4 (Z) (Z) (Z)
Port Canaveral ............. -
San Juan, Puerto Rico.......... 211 49 49 49 (Z) (Z) 162 162 162 3 3 (Z) 2 2
Guanica................... ..47 19 19 19 27 27 27 () ( (Z) () Z)
Mayaguez.................... (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z)
Ponce......................10 10 10 10 () () -
San Juan.................... 20 19 19 19 (Z) (2) 1 1 1 2 2 (2) (2) (2)
Miami, Fla1.................... 102 101 101 99 2 (Z) (Z) (Z) (2) 18 18 1 (2) (Z)
Miami....................... 52 52 52 51 1 (Z) (2) (Z) (Z) 14 13 1 (Z) ()-
Port Everglades........... 31 31 31 29 1 () (Z) () 2 1 (2) (Z) (Z)
West Palm Beach.............. 11 11 11 11 () 3 3 (Z) --
Gulf Coast Districts..... 13,931 11,206 11,179 11,089 90 27 2,725 2,725 2,725 (Z) 482 469 13 91 90 (Z)
Tampa, Flal.................... 1,298 1,298 1,298 1,298 () (Z) () 11 11 (Z) ()-
Tampa ...................... 1,289 1,289 1,289 1,289 () (Z) (Z) 11 11 (Z) (Z)
Bocagrande.................. 10 10 10 10 () () -
Mobile, Ala.................... 1,385 1,049 1,047 1,046 1 3 335 335 335 43 42 (Z) 9 9-
Mobile, Ala................. 554 528 525 524 1 3 26 26 26 24 23 () 1 1
Gulfport, Miss.............. 19 19 19 19 1 1 -
Pascagoula, Miss............ 725 420 420 420 305 305 305 12 12 8 8-
Panama City, Fla............ 55 53 53 53 2 2 2 3 3 () () -
Pensacola, Fla .............. 22 22 22 22 2 2 -
Port St. Joe, Fla........... 9 7 7 7 2 2 2 () (Z) (Z) ()
New Orleans, Ta................ 4,724 4,181 4,160 4,149 10 22 543 543 543 (Z) 216 214 3 18 18 (Z)
New Orleans.................. 2,023 1,952 1,930 1,920 10 22 71 71 71 (Z) 143 140 2 3 3 ()
Baton Rouge................. 1,106 874 874 874 (2) 233 233 233 30 30 (2) 5 5-
Port Sulphur................ 142 87 87 87 55 55 55 2 2 1 1
Port Arthur, Tex............... 1,720 943 942 942 2 776 776 776 28 28 22 22
Port Arthur, Tex............ 632 348 348 348 284 284 284 8 8 9 9
Orange, Tex................. 11 11 11 11 1 -
Beaumont, Tex............... 880 470 469 469 2 410 410 410 13 13 11 11
Lake Charles, La............ 196 114 114 114 82 82 82 -6 6 2 2-
3alvesto.n, Tex ................. 2,317 1,928 1,928 1,928 (Z) 389 389 389 67 66 (Z) 17 17
Galveston................... 1,390 1,341 1,341 1,341 (2) 49 49 49 48 48 (Z) 1 1 -
FrFepor-t..................... 158 62 62 62 96 96 96 4 4 7 7 -
Corpus Christi.............. 705 520 520 519 (Z) 185 185 185 13 13 (Z) 5 5-
Texas City.................. 63 4 4 4 59 9 59 () (Z) 4 4-
Laredo, Tex.................... 8 80 80 9 71 -9 1 7 -
Brownville ................. 80 80 80 9 71 9 1 7 -
See footnotes at end of table.







Gulf Coast Districts--
Continued

Cleveland, Ohio
(Louisville, Ky.)l ............ -- -
St. Louis, Mo..................
Miami, Fla. (Key West) ........ (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z)
Houston, Tex................... 2,407 1,726 1,725 1,717 8 1 681 681 681 108 107 2 25 25
Houston..................... 2,407 1,726 1,725 1,717 8 1 681 681 681 108 107 2 25 25

South Pacific
Coast District.......... 2,723 1,944 1,927 1,918 8 18 779 779 779 143 141 2 8 8

San Diego, Calif............... 40 40 40 40 (Z) 3 3 (Z) -
San Diego ................... 40 40 40 40 (Z) 3 3 (Z) -
Los Angeles, Calif............. 1,679 997 994 988 6 2 683 683 683 60 60 (Z) 6 6
Los Angeles.................. 933 508 508 502 6 (2) 425 425 425 30 30 (Z) 3 3
Long Beach .................. 708 484 482 482 (Z) 2 224 224 224 30 30 (Z) 3 3
El Segundo .................. 34 34 34 34 -- () (Z)
Port Hueneme................ 4 4 4 4 (Z) (Z) -
San Francisco, Calif........... 980 896 881 880 1 15 84 84 84 78 77 1 1 1
Eureka...................... 9 9 9 9 (Z) (Z)-
San Francisco ............... 255 217 217 216 1 (Z) 38 38 38 44 43 1 (Z) (Z)
Stockton .................... 294 294 292 292 3 11 11 -
Oakland..................... 110 110 100 100 (Z) 10 8 8 (Z)
Richmond .................. 72 67 67 67 (Z) 6 6 6 4 4 (Z) (Z)
Alameda..................... 42 35 34 34 (Z) (Z) 7 7 7 6 6 (Z) 1 1
Sacramento ................. 72 72 72 72 3 3 -
Martinez.................... --- -- -
Redwood City............... 40 40 40 40 (Z) (Z)
Selby....................... -
Honolulu, Hawaii.............. 23 11 11 11 (2) 12 12 12 1 1 (Z) (Z) (Z)
Honolulu .................... 23 11 11 11 (Z) 12 12 12 1 1 (Z) (Z) (Z)

North Pacific Coast
Districts............... 2,648 2,539 2,521 2,502 19 18 109 109 109 75 75 (Z) 3 3

Portland, Oreg................. 1,414 1,340 1,340 1,340 (Z) (Z) 74 74 74 40 40 (Z) 2 2
Astoria, Oreg.............. 107 107 107 107 2 2 -
Coos Bay, Oreg.............. 149 149 149 149 3 3
Portland, Oreg............... 635 580 579 579 (Z) (Z) 56 56 56 20 20 (Z) 1 1
Longview, Wash............. 232 232 232 232 7 7 -
Vancouver, Wash.............. 148 148 148 148 4 4
Seattle, Wash ................ 1,167 1,132 1,114 1,095 19 18 35 35 35 33 32 (Z) 1 1
Seattle........................ 320 320 303 302 2 17 15 15 (Z) -
Tacoma ...................... 277 241 240 223 17 1 35 35 35 9 9 (Z) 1 1
Aberdeen-Hoquiam........... 110 110 110 110 2 2- -
Bellingham .................. 131 131 131 131 -1 1 -
Everett..................... 77 77 77 77 (2) 2 2 -
Port Angeles................ 52 52 52 52 (Z) (Z) 2 2 (Z) -
Port Townsend............... 2 2 2 2 (Z) (Z) -
Anacortes................... 72 72 72 72 1 1 -
South Bend.................. 13 13 13 13 (Z) (Z) -
Olympia..................... 32 32 32 32 (Z) (Z) -
Juneau, Alaska ................. 67 67 67 67 3 3 -
Ketchilan ................... 18 18 18 18 (Z) (Z) -
Wrangell.................... 23 23 23 23 (Z) (Z) -
Sitka....................... 26 26 26 26 2 2 -

Great Lakes Districts.... 168 142 141 141 (Z) 1 26 26 26 2 2 (Z) (Z) (Z)

insbur, JN.Y ................ 2 2 2 2 1 -
0g-ien turg .................. 2 2 2 2 1 1- -
Massena..................... -
Waddington..................- -

See footnotes at end of table.













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8 MARH 1966
Table 2.-U.S. GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND INTRANSIT MERCHANDISE, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT
AND PORT OF UNLADING-Continued

Shipping weight (in millions of pounds) Value (in millions of dollars)

Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker
Customs district and port Grand
total Gal general In- Total General In- Tl General In- Total General In-
l imports transit imports transit imports transit imports transit
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13)
Gulf Coast
Districts......... 6,711 5,370 5,356 14 1,341 1,336 5 179 176 3 12 12 (Z)

Tampa, Fla.1........... 312 100 100 (Z) 212 212 6 6 (Z) 2 2
Tampa................ 276 100 100 (Z) 176 176 6 6 (Z) 2 2
Bocagrande............. 37 37 37 -) (Z) -
Mobile, Ala............ 1,719 1,531 1,531 188 188 16 16 1 1
Mobile, Ala.......... 1,564 1,454 1,454 110 110 13 13 1 1 -
Gulfport, Miss....... 45 45 45 2 2 -
Pascagoula, Miss..... 9 9 9 -() () -
Panama City, Fla..... 33 33 33 () ()
Pensacola, Fla....... 22 22 22 1 1
Port St. Joe, Fla.... 45 () (Z) 45 45 () () (Z) (2)
New Orleans, La........ 2,779 2,458 2,446 12 321 316 5 89 88 1 4 4 (2)
New Orleans........... 918 698 686 12 220 215 5 69 68 1 4 4 (Z)
Baton Rouge.......... 1,250 1,191 1,191 59 59 12 12 (Z) ()
Port Sulphur......... () () () -
Port Arthur, Tex....... 80 42 42 38 38 3 3 1 1
Port Arthur, Tex....... 43 9 9 34 34 () () () ()
Orange, Tex..........
Beaumont, Tex......... 4 4 4 () ()
Lake Charles, La..... 32 28 28 4 4 2 2 () (2)
Galveston, Tex.......... 864 824 824 (Z) 40 40 13 13 () (Z) ()
Galveston............ 59 59 59 () 6 6 (Z)
Freeport............ 8 8 8 () (Z) ) (Z) ()
Corpus Christi....... 343 303 303 (Z) 40 40 4 4 (Z) (Z) ()
Texas City........... () () () -() -
Laredo, Tex............ 290 3 2 1 287 287 1 1 2 2
Brownsville.......... 290 3 2 1 287 287 1 1 2 2
Cleveland, Ohio -
(Louisville, Ky.) .... -
St. Louis, Mo..........
Miami, Fla.
(Key West)........... 21 () () () 21 21 () () () (Z) (
Houston, Tex........... 646 411 410 1 235 234 1 50 50 (Z) 2 2 IZ
Houston............. 646 411 410 1 235 234 1 50 50 (Z) 2 2 (Z)

South Pacific
Coast Districts... 3,856 1,130 1,126 4 2,726 2,726 183 182 1 25 25 ()

San Diego, Calif....... 63 24 23 1 39 39 2 2 (Z) (2) (Z)
San Diego............ 63 24 23 1 39 39 2 2 () (2) (Z)
Los Angeles, Calif..... 1,769 630 629 1 1,139 1,139 (Z) 97 97 (Z) 12 12 (2)
Los Angeles .......... 1,203 297 296 1 906 906 (Z) 62 62 (Z) 10 10 (Z)
Long Beach........... 565 333 333 (Z) 232 232 35 35 (Z) 1 1
El Segundo........... (2) (Z) (Z) (Z) -
Port Hueneme.........
San Francisco, Calif... 1,173 389 388 1 784 784 76 75 1 7 7
Eureka...............
San Francisco........ 346 234 233 1 112 112 65 64 1 1 1
Stockton.............. 29 29 29 (Z) 4 4 -
Oakland.............. 39 39 39 () 5 5 ()
Richmond............ 355 8 8 (Z) 347 347 (2) (Z) (2) 3 3
*Alameda............. 11 8 8 3 3 1 1 () (2)
Sacramento ........... (Z) (2) () () () -
Martinez............. 3. 33 313 313 2 2
Redwood City......... 23 23 23 () (Z) -
Selby ............... 4 4 4 ) ()
Honolulu, Hawaii....... 850 86 86 (Z) 764 764 7 7 (Z) 6 6
Honolulu............ 847 83 83 (Z) 764 764 7 7 (Z) 6 6

North Pacific
Coast Districts... 1,159 966 940 26 193 193 35 35 () 2 2

Portland, Oreg......... 316 312 312 (2) 4 4 18 18 (Z) () (2)
Astoria, Oreg........ (Z) (Z) -
Coos Bay, Oreg....... () ( () -
Portland, Oreg....... 210 210 210 -11 1 -
Longview, Wash........ 40 36 36 -4 4 4 4 () (Z)
Vancouver, Wash...... 65 65 65 () 3 3 ()

See footnotes at end of table.






MARCH 1966
Table 2.-U.S. GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND INTRANSIT MERCHANDISE, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT
AND PORT OF UNLADING-Continued

Shipping weight (in millions of pounds) Value (in millions of Ouill1 ii

Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker
Customs district and port Grand
total Tta General In- Total General In- Total General In- Total General In-
l imports transit imports transit imports transit imports transit
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13)

North Pacific
Coast Districts-
Continued

Seattle, Wash.......... 842 653 627 26 189 189 16 16 (Z) 2 2
Seattle.............. 254 237 233 4 17 17 12 12 (Z) (Z) (Z)
'acoma............... 300 220 197 23 80 80 2 2 (Z) 1 1
Aberdeen-Hoquiam ..... -
Bellingham ........... 129 38 38 91 91 (Z) (Z) 1 1
Everett.............. 90 90 90 (Z) (Z) -
Port Angeles......... 38 38 38 (Z) (Z) -
Port Townsend........ 30 30 30 (Z) (Z) -
Anacortes................ -
South Bend...........
Olympia ............ .... .
Juneau, Alaska......... 1 1 1 (Z) (Z) -
Ketchikan............ 1 1 1 (Z) (Z) -
Wrangell............ (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) -
Sitka................ (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) -


Great Lakes
Districts......... 86 86 86 (Z) (2) (Z) 3 3 (2) (Z) (Z)


Ogdensburg, N.Y........ 4 4 4 (Z) (Z) -
Ogdensburg............ 4 4 4 (Z) (Z) -
Massena.............. -
Waddington...........- -
Buffalo, N.Y........... () (Z) (Z) () (Z) -
Buffalo-Niagara Falls (Z) (Z) (Z) () (Z) -
Rochester............
Oswego ...............
Sodus Point ..........
Duluth, Minn........... (Z) (Z) (Z) (2) (Z) -
Duluth, Minn......... (Z) (Z) (Z) -- () () -
International Falls-
Ranier,Minn.........- -
Superior, Wis........
Milwaukee, Wis......... 1 1 1 (Z) (Z) -
Milwaukee............ (Z) (Z) (Z) (Z) (2)
Marinette............
Green Bay............. (Z) (2) (Z) (Z) (Z) -
Racine............... -
Detroit, Mich.......... 64 64 64 (Z) 1 1 (Z) -
Detroit.............. 64 64 64 (2) -- 1 1 (Z) -
Saginaw-Bay City..... -
Eseanaba ............. -
Marquette............ -
Muskegon ............. -
Rogers City.......... -
Presque Isle......... -
Chicago, Ill........... 17 17 17 () () (Z) ) 1 1 (Z) (2) (Z)
Chicago, Ill......... 17 17 17 (Z) (Z) (Z) 1 1 (Z) (Z) (Z)
East Chicago, Ind .... -
Gary, Ind............ -
Cleveland, Ohiol....... 1 1 1 (Z) (Z)
Cleveland, Ohio...... 1 1 1 (Z) () -
Toledo, Ohio......... (Z) (Z) (Z) -- (Z) (Z) -
Erie, Pa............. -
Sandusky, Ohio....... -- -
Ashtabula, Ohio...... -
Conneaut, Ohio....... ---
Lorain, Ohio.........

Represents zero.
Z Less than 500,000 pounds; less than 500,000 dollars.
'Port totals of Customs Districts having ports located in more than one coastal district should be combined to obtain total imports
for the Customs District.






MARCH 1966

Table 3.-U.S. EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY TRADE AREA, TYPE OF VESSEL SERVICE,
AND AMOUNT CARRIED ON U.S. FLAG VESSELS


(Shipping weight in millions of pounds.


Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary
amounts)


slightly from the sums of the rounded


Total all vessels Dry cargo vessels1 Tanker vessels

Total dry cargo Liner Irregular

Trade area Total U.S. U.S.
weight flag Total Total U.S. otal U.S. Total flag
weight Tota flag flag Total lag

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

Total all trade areas:
Monthly average 1965............. 28,635 3,175 25,102 2,537 5,165 1,270 19,936 1,267 3,533 638
March 1965.................... 30,001 4,760 26,240 3,797 6,936 2,162 19,304 1,634 3,761 963
February 1966 ................. 26,960 2,442 24,260 1,869 5,301 1,256 18,959 613 2,700 573
March 1966 ..................... 30,922 3,118 26,567 2,496 5,654 1,489 20,913 1,006 4,355 623


Foreign trade areas except
Canadian ....................... 30,320 2,980 26,135 2,392 5,646 1,486 20,489 906 4,185 588

Caribbean ............................. 925 172 876 169 512 156 364 13 49 4
East Coast South America............... 937 179 859 179 206 104 654 75 77 -
West Coast South America............... 433 106 415 106 228 77 187 28 18 -
West Coast Central America and Mexico. 158 53 119 15 69 14 49 1 40 38
Gulf Coast Mexico...................... .. 89 3 88 3 21 (Z) 67 3 () -

United Kingdom and Eire............... 1,481 76 1,309 76 422 76 886 (2) 172 -
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and
Greenland ............................ 960 28 938 28 213 28 726 (Z) 22 -
Bayonne-Hamburg Range.................. 6,803 113 5,784 113 931 113 4,852 (Z) 1,020 -
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic......... 637 18 584 18 53 18 532 52 -
Azores, Mediterranean and Black Sea... 6,153 525 5,381 439 640 152 4,742 287 772 86

West Coast Africa...................... 298 83 298 83 158 66 140 17 -
South and East Africa................. 460 111 406 111 122 77 285 34 53 -
Australasia ........................... 542 30 429 18 115 18 314 113 12
India, Persian Gulf and Red Sea....... 3,621 1,028 2,659 579 520 208 2,139 371 961 449
Malaysia and Indonesia ............... 54 4 41 4 38 4 3 13 -
Far East-Southern Area, including
Taiwan and Philippines............... 594 226 564 226 393 172 170 54 30 -
Far East-Northern Area, including
Japan................................ 6,175 223 5,383 223 1,004 202 4,378 22 792 -

Canadian trade areas............ 602 138 432 104 8 3 424 101 170 34

Pacific Canada........................ 452 98 292 63 8 3 285 60 160 34
Great Lakes Canada.................... 107 40 107 40 107 40 -
Atlantic Canada....................... 42 (Z) 33 (Z) (Z) -32 (Z) 10

Represents zero.
Z Less than 500,000 pounds.
'Classification of dry cargo vessels as "liner" or "irregular or tramp" is based on characteristics of each voyage (whether the voyage is
part of a scheduled berth operation, etc.) using the classification criteria of the Maritime Administration.






MCH 1966 11

Table 4.-U.S. GENERAL IMPORTS OF MERCHANDISE ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY TRADE AREA, TYPE OF VESSEL SERVICE, AND AMOUNT
CARRIED ON U.S. FLAG VESSELS


(Shipping weight in millions of pounds.


Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded
amounts)


Trade area


Total all trade areas:
Monthly average 1965...........
March 1965.....................
February 1966................
March 1966.....................



Foreign trade areas except
Canadian........................

Caribbean ............................
East Coast South America .............
West Coast South America..............
West Coast Central America and Mexico.
Gulf Coast Mexico .....................

United Kingdom and Eire...............
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and
Greenland............................
Bayonne-Hamburg Range ...............
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic..........
Azores, Mediterranean and Black Sea...

West Coast Africa........ ,...........
South and East Africa..................
Australasia............... ..........
India, Persian Gulf and Red Sea.......
Malaysia and Indonesia................
Far East-Southern Area, including
Taiwan and Philippines ..............
Far East-Northern Area, including
Japan................................

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

Pacific Canada........................
Great Lakes Canada ...................
Atlantic Canada......................


Total all vessels


Total
shipping
weight

(1)


Dry cargo vessels1


Tanker vessels


1 4 r I I


Total dry cargo


Irregular


r~ -1


-I I I t *I I I I 1 1


42,599
44,032
35,143
43,965




40,961

27,175
669
1,258
453
674

327

315
1,236
96
1,611

1,536
293
114
2,294
948

679

1,280

3,005

1,168
36
1,800


2,595
2,237
2,019
2,550




2,427

861
129
131
30
1

51

12
95
17
79

124
67
30
570
21

71

135

122

113
9
(z)


20,553
19,153
13,200
16,939




13,998

5,580
546
1,172
356
176

282

315
1,203
96
390

1,318
293
114
196
103

597

1,258

2,942

1,155
36
1,750


1,728
1,642
1,082
1,239




1,121

136
129
131
30
1

51

12
95
17
79

46
67
30
68
21

71

135

118

109
9
(z)


3,648
4,931
3,767
4,358




4,160

186
199
315
32
48

194

207
823
60
304

191
141
113
170
103

210

863

199

180
6
12


773
1,162
848
967




929

30
76
130
1
1

51

12
94
17
79

46
67
30
68
21

71

134

38

35
3


16,905
14,222
9,432
12,581




9,838

5,394
347
857
324
128

88

108
380
36
86

1,127
152
1
26
(z)

387

395

2,743

975
30
1,738


22,045
24,879
21,943
27,026




26,963

21,595
123
86
97
498

45

(z)
33
(z)
1,221

218
(z)
(Z)
2,098
845

82

22

63

13

50


867
595
937
1,311




1,306

725





(z)






78


502






4

4


Represents zero.
Z Less than 500,000 pounds.
iClassification of dry cargo vessels as "liner" or "irregular or tramp" is based on characteristics of each voyage (whether the voyage is
part of a scheduled berth operation, etc.) using the classification criteria of the Maritime Administration.




Table 5.-U.S. EXPORTS OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO UNDER THE U.S. FOREIGN AID PROGRAMS, AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO-COASTAL DISTRICT OF LADING BY TYPE OF VESSEL SERVICE AND AMOUNTS CARRIED ON U.S. FLAG AND
FOREIGN FLAG VESSELS

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

Total all vessels U.S. flag vessels Foreign flag vessels


U.S. Coastal district of lading Grand Liner Irregular Tanker Liner regular Tanker Liner irrear Tanker
total service er tamp vessel service r ramp vessel service ervp vessel
service service service

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

Total all coastal districts:
Monthly average 1965................ 60,825 47,658 13,167 37,762 11,914 9,896 1,253
March 1965....................... 89,729 63,792 25,937 53,284 21,846 10,508 4,091
February 1966.................... 55,550 48,336 7,208 6 26,716 7,173 6 21,620 36
March 1966....................... 99,591 79,092 20,495 4 66,186 19,916 12,907 579 4


North Atlantic ports...................... 32,307 28,318 3,985 4 18,738 3,408 9,580 578 4
South Atlantic ports..................... 3,817 645 3,172 427 3,172 218 -
Gulf Coast ports........................ 27,243 26,462 780 24,395 780 2,068 -
South Pacific ports...................... 17,599 13,780 3,819 12,770 3,819 1,011 -
North Pacific ports...................... 17,962 9,225 8,737 9,194 8,737 31 -
Great Lakes ports....................... 662 662 662 -
Puerto Rico, Hawaii and Alaska ports..... 1 1 1

Represents zero.
Z Less than 500 pounds.
















Toble 6.-U.S. EXPORTS OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO UNDER U.S. FOREIGN AID PROGRAMS, AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO-TRADE
AREA BY TYPE OF VESSEL SERVICE AND AMOUNT CARRIED ON U.S. FLAG VESSELS


(Shipping weight in thousands of pounds. Totals represent the sums of


unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)


Total all vessels Dry cargo vessels' Tanker vessels

Tl Total dry cargo Liner Irregular
Total
Trade area shipg U.S. Total U.S.
weight flag Total S. Total U.S. TotalS. flag
weight flag flag T. Flag

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

Total all trade areas:
Monthly average 1965 ..................................... 60,825 49,676 60,825 49,676 47,658 37,762 13,167 11,914
March 1965.............................................. 89,729 75,129 89,729 75,129 63,792 53,284 25,937 21,846
February 1966 .......................................... 55,550 33,894 55,544 33,889 48,336 26,716 7,208 7,173 6 6
March 1966.............................................. 99,591 86,101 99,587 86,101 79,092 66,186 20,495 19,916 4



Foreign trade areas except Canadian.......................... 99,587 86,097 99,582 86,097 79,088 66,181 20,495 19,916 4

Caribbean......................................................... 274 69 274 69 273 69 1 -
East Coast South America .......................................... 361 256 361 256 361 256 -
West Coast South America.................... ..................... 597 237 597 237 597 237 -
West Coast Central America and Mexico.................... ............. 12 10 12 10 12 10 -
Gulf Coast Mexico................................................. -

United Kingdom and Eire........................................... 303 294 303 294 299 294 4 -
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and Greenirnd... ..................... 912 244 912 244 898 230 14 14 -
Bayonne-Hiambarg Range............................................ 6,553 859 6,553 859 6,258 565 294 294
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic ................................ 45 40 40 40 9 8 32 32 4
Unidentified countries in Weterrn Europe..................... ..... -
Azores, Mediterranear and Black Sea.................................... 21,846 21,297 21,846 21,297 19,521 18,973 2,325 2,325

West Coast Africa...................... ............. 140 139 140 139 140 139 -
South and East Africa........................................ ...... 8 8 8 8 8 8- -
Australasia..................... ................................... 582 261 582 261 582 261 -
India, Persian Gulf and Red Sea.................................... 9,745 8,402 9,745 8,402 7,763 6,994 1,983 1,409
Malaysia and Indonesia ............... ......................... 59 50 59 50 59 50 -
Far East-Southern Area, including Taiwan and Philippines........... 43,966 40,371 43,966 40,371 28,699 25,104 15,267 15,267
Far East-Northern Area, including Japan............................ 14,185 13,558 14,185 13,558 13,609 12,982 575 575

Canadian trade areas........................... .......... 4 4 4 4 4 -

Pacific Canada .................................................... 4 4 4 4 4 4- -
Great Lakes Canada................... ........................... -
Atlantic Canada....................................................- -


Represents zero.
2 Less than 500 pounds.
1Classification of dry cargo vessels as "liner" or "irregular or
using the classification criteria of the *Maritime Administration.


tramp" is based on cnaracteristicE of e.an voyage (uhietr.r the .oyage i_ part of a E:neduled Derth operation, ctc.)


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