• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Introduction
 Alternatives
 Cost of hauling culls
 Volume of cull tomatoes
 Feed production estimate
 Comparative costs per don of cull...
 Conclusion
 Supplement: Florida truck crop...














Group Title: Agricultural economics series - University of Florida Dept. of Agricultural Economics ; no. 59-2
Title: An Economic analysis of alternative methods of cull tomato disposal in Dade County, Florida
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072002/00001
 Material Information
Title: An Economic analysis of alternative methods of cull tomato disposal in Dade County, Florida
Physical Description: 12 p. : ; .. cm.
Language: English
Creator: Brooke, D.L
Capel, G.L
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: Gainesville
Publication Date: 1958
 Subjects
Genre: non-fiction   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: by D.L. Brooke, and G.L. Capel.
Funding: Agricultural economics series - University of Florida Dept. of Agricultural Economics ; no. 59-2
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00072002
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 67389168
clc - 000489570

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Introduction
        Page 1
    Alternatives
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Cost of hauling culls
        Page 6
    Volume of cull tomatoes
        Page 7
    Feed production estimate
        Page 7
        Page 8
    Comparative costs per don of cull tomatoes
        Page 9
        Page 10
    Conclusion
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Supplement: Florida truck crop competition
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
Full Text


Agricultural Economics Mimeo Report 59-2


An Economic Analysis of Alternative Methods of

Cull Tomato Disposal in Dade County, Florida



by

Donald L. Brooke and George L. Capel


Conversion Ratio

Fig. 1. --Estimated feed production from the
1956-57 volume of cull tomatoes in
Dade County, Florida




DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION
in cooperation with

Marketing Research Division
Agricultural Marketing Service
United States Department of Agriculture


Tons of
feed

2s0




1,


25:1


20:1


15:1


September 1958








AN ECONOMIC ANALYSIS OF ALTERNATIVE METHODS OF

CULL TOMATO DISPOSAL IN DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA

by

Donald L. Brooke and George L. Capell



Introduction

Packinghouse eliminations of tomatoes are known as "culls" by

the trade. In the past these culls were disposed of by hauling them in

dump trucks to pits or dumps. These dumps were approved and for the most

part supervised by the Dade County Health Department.

With the general increase in population in Dade County, and in

particular the area from Perrine to Homestead, the Health Department

indicated that these dumps had become a health hazard. It also notified

the packinghouses that-the 1957-58 season was the last in which these

pits and dumps in the vicinity of populated areas could be used for

waste vegetable disposal. Therefore, the tomato industry is seeking al-

ternative areas and methods of disposal. Figure 2 outlines the geo-

graphic area included and presents information on packinghouse volume,

disposal methods and locations.



Alternatives

1. The first alternative considered by the industry was that of


1Associate Agricultural Economist, Florida Agricultural Experi-
ment Station, and Agricultural Economist, Marketing Research Division,
AMS, USDA, respectively.








AN ECONOMIC ANALYSIS OF ALTERNATIVE METHODS OF

CULL TOMATO DISPOSAL IN DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA

by

Donald L. Brooke and George L. Capell



Introduction

Packinghouse eliminations of tomatoes are known as "culls" by

the trade. In the past these culls were disposed of by hauling them in

dump trucks to pits or dumps. These dumps were approved and for the most

part supervised by the Dade County Health Department.

With the general increase in population in Dade County, and in

particular the area from Perrine to Homestead, the Health Department

indicated that these dumps had become a health hazard. It also notified

the packinghouses that-the 1957-58 season was the last in which these

pits and dumps in the vicinity of populated areas could be used for

waste vegetable disposal. Therefore, the tomato industry is seeking al-

ternative areas and methods of disposal. Figure 2 outlines the geo-

graphic area included and presents information on packinghouse volume,

disposal methods and locations.



Alternatives

1. The first alternative considered by the industry was that of


1Associate Agricultural Economist, Florida Agricultural Experi-
ment Station, and Agricultural Economist, Marketing Research Division,
AMS, USDA, respectively.













Legend:

0' Town location

1-4 Mileage between tons

x 200,000 crate packinghouse volume
D Location cull tomato pilot plant

SPresent county cull dumps


Oil,
o====



01 _______


B XX]X
X)=~


City


04


Peters


Proposed:
*- County dumps
0 Industry dumps
A-B Proposed plant locations


Fig. 2.c-Lower Dade County tomato packinghouse area, season 1956-57












processing the cull tomatoes into a product suitable for use as cattle

feed, either directly, as in the case of citrus pulp and molasses, or as

an ingredient in a mixed feed for consumption by livestock. To explore

this possibility, an engineering firm with headquarters in Tampa con-

structed a pilot plant in a building at Princeton. This plant utilized

cull tomatoes from nearby packinghouses and converted them to feed by

dehydration. The Department of Food Technology of the Florida Agri-

cultural Experiment Station cooperated in this work, making tests of the

moisture, protein, fat, and carbohydrate content of the dehydrated product.

Their report contains the results of that phase of the work.

The desirability of building a plant to dehydrate cull tomatoes

depends upon the cost of producing the feed, its selling price, and the

existence of feasible alternative disposal procedures. No data are

available on the price which the .dehydrated material would bring. The

feed made from dehydrated citrus pulp and peel has ranged in price from

035 to C,45 a ton. The tomato feed might sell for a comparable price,

although some persons estimate that portions of the feed might be priced

much higher.

Specific data on the cost of producing the feed commercially are

not available. Engineering estimates place the feed cost at $30.69 per

ton. This computation assumed certain relationships of plant performance

which the company indicated were realisticc This did not include any

fixed costs to cover depreciation on the plant and equipment or interest

on the investment. Based on the experience of some citrus plants, one











plant large enough to handle the peak load2 would require an investment of

about $225,000 in equipment and $25,000 in buildings. This would result

in annual depreciation costs of $23,750 (assuming 10 percent depreciation

on the equipment and 5 percent on the building) and interest on the invest-

ment of $12,500 (assuming 5 percent) for a total fixed charge of $36,250 per

year. If the plant manufactures 2,213 tons of feed a year, the average

fixed cost per ton would be ',16.38.

Two plants capable of handling the peak volume would likely

require an investment of $300,000 in equipment and $40,000 in buildings.

Using the same depreciation rates and the same annual production, the

average fixed cost per ton of feed would be $22.14.

These estimates of cost indicate that the total cost of producing

tomato feed in one plant would be $ 7.07 and in two plants, $52.33. These

total costs may be reduced by greater utilization of the dehydrating

facilities, which would reduce the relatively high fixed costs. A lesser

utilization of facilities would increase fixed costs. A change in the

bulk-feed ratio would affect variable and fixed costs.

Regardless of the pilot plant operation and the attendant work

by the Florida Agricultural Experiment Station in cattle feeding trials

conducted in the summer of 19$8, the writers believe that it will be

impossible to construct a dehydration plant or plants in the South Dade

area in time to process the 198-59 tomato crop culls.

2Peak load requirements based on 1955-56 tomato shipments indi-
cated a maximum of 125,000 boxes (60-lb equivalent) per week. This
would require a capacity of 868 boxes per hour (144-hour week) in one
plant or 4h3 boxes per hour in each of two plants.











This, then,makes it imperative that the tomato industry in Dade

County explore the possibilities of arranging with the Health Department

for dumping areas at least for next year. Most of the land is under

cultivation or in the hands of individuals not disposed to the use of

land for dumping purposes. Too, much of the area is underlain with rock

and has a high water table, adding to the difficulties of pit digging,

cull dumping, and sanitary fill methods. Suitable disposal sites are at

some distance from the packinghouses and because of the proximity of the

Everglades National Park, Biscayne Bay, and Greater Miami, there are

definite limits to the direction and distance of haul.

2, A second method believed feasible is that of setting aside

one or more 10-acre blocks of land in an approved location for cull

dumping. Draglines could dig trenches, as needed, up to six feet deep

and ten feet wide in which culls would be dumped. The spoil would be

used for sanitary fill as the tomatoes decomposed. Additional trenches

could be dug as needed at an estimated cost of $0.10 per cubic yard.

Sanitizing of such pits would cost '.5.00 per week per pit during the

dumping season and the periodic use of a bulldozer for filling at C10.00

per hour. The latter's cost is estimated at 080 to 100 per season per

pit. The county or the industry could supervise this method of disposal.

3. Another method which may be feasible is that of spreading

cull tomatoes on old or unused fields and disking them in as required.

This would involve using a spreading or scattering device on the back

of a dump truck to puncture or crush the tomatoes and scatter them evenly

over the land. Decomposition would be rather rapid and disking would











serve to cover the tomatoes and further aid decomposition. Disking cost

is estimated at $3.50 per acre. It is possible that this method would

change the p.H. of the soil to the extent that lime would be necessary

before using the land for further production. Liming cost would

approximate 61O per ton applied. One ton per acre should be sufficient

to offset the acidity caused by the decomposing of tomatoes unless they

were spread too thickly over the land.

h. A fourth possible alternative, which reduces the volume of

culls delivered from the field to the packinghouse by an estimated 10

percent, involves the use of tomato harvesters. These machines convey

the tomatoes from pickers' baskets to a central, self-propelled grading

belt and then into field crates for hauling to the packinghouse. Eight

graders on the machine pick out some of the culls before the tomatoes

are bulk-boxed. This method is not a solution to the disposal problem

but does reduce its magnitude. Should the dehydration process prove

sufficiently profitable, it is possible that cull tomatoes would be hauled

from the field machines directly to the dehydration plant.



Cost of Hauling Culls

Packinghouse managers estimated the average cost of labor and

truck expense at 25 cents per mile of haul.3 In addition, the Health

Department charges (,1.25 per load for dumping in the approved pits.

For a five-mile haul, the total cost would be (?3.75 per load. Contract

3This cost may vary slightly with distance of haul and time
spent waiting to load or unload.











hauling to pits is available, ranging from $4.50 per 3-cubic-yard load

to $8.00 per 6-cubic-yard load, including the dumping charge.

A centrally located dehydration plant in the South Dade area

would entail a maximum haul of seven miles at a cost of (3.50 per truck-

load for labor and transportation from the packinghouse to the plant.

Any time spent waiting to unload at the plant would increase the cost of

disposal.

Table 1 indicates the estimated cost per truckload (6-cubic yards)

for disposal of culls by methods discussed above.



Volume of Cull Tomatoes

On the basis of data obtained from packinghouses and the USDA for

the 1956-57 season, it is estimated that the volume of cull tomatoes approxi-

mates 20.3 percent of the amount sold. Therefore, a marketed production of

5.45 million bushels would yield an additional 1.105 million crates or

33,197 tons of cull stock for disposal.



Feed Production Estimate

Engineering estimates indicate a bulk-feed ratio of 15 to l In

other words, approximately 15 tons of tomatoes in bulk are required to.

produce one ton of dehydrated feed, not including press water. On this

ratio, 33,197 tons of tomatoes could product 2,213 tons of dry feed. At

a conversion ratio of 20:1 feed production would be 1,660 tons and a 25:1

ratio would yield 1,328 tons (Figure 1).











hauling to pits is available, ranging from $4.50 per 3-cubic-yard load

to $8.00 per 6-cubic-yard load, including the dumping charge.

A centrally located dehydration plant in the South Dade area

would entail a maximum haul of seven miles at a cost of (3.50 per truck-

load for labor and transportation from the packinghouse to the plant.

Any time spent waiting to unload at the plant would increase the cost of

disposal.

Table 1 indicates the estimated cost per truckload (6-cubic yards)

for disposal of culls by methods discussed above.



Volume of Cull Tomatoes

On the basis of data obtained from packinghouses and the USDA for

the 1956-57 season, it is estimated that the volume of cull tomatoes approxi-

mates 20.3 percent of the amount sold. Therefore, a marketed production of

5.45 million bushels would yield an additional 1.105 million crates or

33,197 tons of cull stock for disposal.



Feed Production Estimate

Engineering estimates indicate a bulk-feed ratio of 15 to l In

other words, approximately 15 tons of tomatoes in bulk are required to.

produce one ton of dehydrated feed, not including press water. On this

ratio, 33,197 tons of tomatoes could product 2,213 tons of dry feed. At

a conversion ratio of 20:1 feed production would be 1,660 tons and a 25:1

ratio would yield 1,328 tons (Figure 1).











TABLE 1
ESTIMATED COST OF CULL TOiATO DISPOSAL PER SIX-CUBIC-YARD LOAD
BY SELECTED METHODS, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, 1958


Cost by Disposal Method


Dehydration Plants


Onea


Twob


County
Pit
Disposal


Field
Disposal


Industry
Pit
Disposald


Cost of haul (round trip
Florida City $3.50
Princeton .50
Perrine 3.00


mileage multiplied by :;0.25)
$0.50 03.00
.50 3.50
3.00 4.50


Other costs to Packinghouse:
County dumping charge
Disking and liming
Committee dumping chargee


Total cost by method of
Florida City C$3.50
Princeton .50
Perrine 3.00


disposal:

.. 0
3.00


Sh.25
4.75
5.75


from:
$3.00
3.00
4.50


"l. 35


CUh.35
4.35
5.85


$6.00
6.00
4.50



?0.75

$6.75
6.75
5.25


aOne plant located in the vicinity of Princeton.

bone plant at Florida City Market and one in the vicinity of
Princeton.

CAssuming three county-approved disposal areas in rockland
locations (vest of Krome Ave.).

dAssuming two industry-operated disposal pits west of Krome Ave.
(west of Florida City and west of Peters).

eThis money used to defray industry expense of digging and
filling pits or trenches. Estimated income $8,128.


Item












Comparative Costs per Ton of Cull Tomatoes

The foregoing analysis has shomn the cost for three methods

of disposing of cull tomatoes and the cost of producing dehydrated feed

from those culls in both one and two dehydrating plants. Next, these

costs will be compared directly by showing the cost for each alternative

per ton of cull tomatoes. These data are presented in Table 2. The net

cost to the industry is less for dehydrating in either one or two plants

than for either of the other three disposal methods. This assumes that

the feed could be sold for an average price ofhS.500 per ton of feed,

or $3.00 per ton of tomatoes. It also assumes that one ton of feed will

be produced from 15 tons of tomatoes. The cost of producing feed was

computed from the total costs per ton of feed as shown on page The

cost of hauling to disposal methods was computed from weighted average

cost of hauling and disposal per load divided by 2.86 tens per 6-cubic

yard load.

In view of the fact that the 15:1 conversion ratio between

tomatoes and feed may not be realistic, it is well to consider the net

costs to the industry assuming a 20:1 ratio. It is assumed that this

will increase the cost of producing feed by one-third, or to "1.31 per

ton of tomatoes in one plant and $1.12 in two plants. These figures

are obviously nearer to the costs of other methods of disposal. A second

consideration is that the feed may sell for a price other than C 5.00

per ton. Using a price of ,03.00 per ton the net cost of the dehydrating

method totals $'1.65 for one plant and $1.51 for two plants, assuming a

15:1 conversion ratio.










TABLE 2

ESTIMATED TOTAL COST PER TON OF CULL TOMATOES FOR DISPOSAL BY
ALTERNATIVE METHODS, DADE COUNrl, FLORIDA, 1958


Item


Haulinge

Plant costs

TOTAL

Estimated value
of feed

Het cost to
industry


Dehydration Plants County
Pit Field
Onea hT.cb Disposalc Disposal


Dollars Per Ton

0.84 0.31 1.63 1.60

3.14 3.53 .... ....

3.98 3.84 1.63 1.60


3.00 3.00 .... ....


0.98 0.84 1.63 1.60


Industry
Pit
Disposald


2.27



2.27





2.27


aOne plant located in the vicinity of Princeton.

bOne plant at Florida City Market and one in the vicinity of
Princeton.

cAssuming three county-approved disposal areas in rockland
locations (west of Krome Avenue).

dTwo industry-operated disposal pits west of Krome Avenue (west
of Florida City and west of Peters).

eweighted average of cost of hauling and disposal by method from
the three areas of Table divided by 2.86 tons per 6-cubic yard load,












Using the data developed in Table 2, the net cost of disposing

of cull tomatoes per equivalent ton of dehydrated feed are:

Net cost per equivalent
Method: ton of feed:

Dehydrating--one plant 1. 70

Dehydrating--two plants 12.60

County pit disposal 24.-5

Field disposal 24.00

Industry pit disposal 34.05

These data show that the dehydration methods are about ?10 to ?20 cheaper

per ton of dry weight than the other three methods. It is well to keep in

mind, however, that these figures were computed assuming that the tomato-feed

conversion ratio is 15:1 and that the feed will sell for '.'4 per ton.

If we assume that the conversion ratio is 20:1, then the dehydration

method costs )19.60 and ."16.80 per ton of feed for one and two plants,

respectively. Assuming a price for the feed of 035 and a 15:1 ratio, the

net cost to the industry is C21h.75 and f022.65 per ton of feed for one and

two plants, respectively. These data show again that changing the assumption

about the conversion ratio or the price for the feed materially alters

the relative costs for the various methods.



Conclusions

WThile the foregoing analysis sees favorable to the dehydration

process of cull tomato disposal, other factors merit consideration. Prin-

cipal among these factors, perhaps, is that of the risk involved. While the











tomato industry in Dade County has expanded rapidly, it is subject to

weather and price hazards and may contract almost as rapidly. The freeze

of 1957-58 will undoubtedly reduce the volume of tomatoes produced in

Dade County in the coming season. The economical production of feed from

tomatoes is predicated upon a continuing volume of output sufficient that

feed dealers may be interested in handling the product.

Another factor concerns the keeping quality of the feed itself.

Samples tested. from the recent production had a relatively high (27.5

percent) average moisture content. These samples molded badly in from

9 to 5O days in storage. Other samples showed a moisture content

increase of 2.7 to h.6 percent while in storage for 37 days. This makes

lengthy storage highly impractical, if not impossible, under Florida

conditions without special and expensive handling which few feed dealers

would be willing to undertake for a relatively small and somewhat uncertain

volume of business.

The cost data used in this study assume that the conversion

ratio of tomatoes to feed is 15:1. Should commercial operation operate at

a ratio of 20:1 or 25:1, costs of producing feed would be one-third to

two-thirds more than indicated. In that case, the dehydration of tomatoes

would be less favorable when compared with other methods of disposal.

Also the variable costs of operating the plant are based on estimates of

fuel and power use which would be expected in a commercial operation. If

these estimates are incorrect, then tho costs of dehydrating tomatoes are

likewise incorrect.

DLB:pw 9/19/58
Exp. Sta., Ag. Ec. 500










Supplement to Bulletin 224


Agricultural Economics
Mimeo Report 59-3
September 1958


Department of Agricultural Economics

Florida Agricultural Experiment Stations

Gainesville, Florida


FLORIDA TRUCK CROP COMPETITION

1. Inter-State and Foreign

By

Donald L. Brooke
Associate Agricultural Economist


Data contained in this report are compiled from
the USDA, AMS, Fruit and Vegetable Market News,
Weekly Shipment Sunmaries. These data are sub-
ject to changes not available at the time this
report is published. Therefore, the total ship-
ments shown herein may not agree with those of
later reports issued by the USDA.








BEANS, SNAP & LIMA: WEEKLY SUMMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
Domestic
'Veek : F o r i da : : : : : : :Total
ending : :Rail &: : Ga. : La. Miss. : S.C. : N.C. : Calif. : Ariz. : Va. :Wash.:Domestic
:T rc: boat : : : : : :
,.. .. S ,


Oct. 12
19
26
Nov. 2
16
23
30
Dec. 7
14
21
28
Jan. ,
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15'
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29
Apr. 2
12
19
26
May 3
10
13

June 7
21
28


2

117
278
328
310
257
251
166
96
81
51
6lj
?2
42
36
21
11
9
58
14
130
138
2 57
29
21
235
220
218
97
67
35
18


2
6
8
3
6
12
1


8
9
10
2
2
3


2
5 F
2 139

3 343
'5 322
S 376
. 221
.6 112
7 88
4 5
1
1
1 37
21
11
U
9
8



35
S21
0 521
22
2
2 99
1 68
35
1


5
28
67
14o
M 7
3h3
322
376
221
112
88
66
53
42
37
21
11
4
10
11
17
69
142
14


273
273
273
302
152
102
50


Total 5010 1022 6032 6 67 51 22 30 76 1h 2 1 6301








CABBAGE: WEEKLY SUMMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58


: Dome st i


Week : orida Ari z ona a T Texas :
ending Trk:ail &: : Rail &: :Rail &Tt: lNCrol Souh Ne
Truck bt .TotalTruck: boat :TotalTruck: boa talCarolinaCarolina York


Nov. 23 8
30 19
Dec. 7 44
14 59
21 82
28 81
Jan. 4 175
11 245
18 155
25 146
Feb. 1 208
8 164
15 181
22 115
Mar. 1 198
8 2145
15 314
22 381
29 399
Apr. 5 351
12 416
19 455
26 414
May 3 377
10 293
17 203
24 72
31 31
June 7 17
14 6
21 3


8
19
6 5o
16 75
23 105
24 105
13 218
59 30o
57 212
7 153
20 228
9 173
19 200
7 122
11 212
30 275
h6 360
53 434
84 483
40 391
61 477
130 585
178 592
109 486
10O 433
11.2 315
38 110
12 43
6 23.
6
3


9 17
L2 9
6 7
3 26
LO 32
5 12
6 12
?21 47
14 9
6 14
L6 15
8 19
13 46
13 28
L4 22
5 4
4 7
L8 2
5 10
4 2
1
1 2
2


26 43 4
21 59 14
13 72 17
29 50 34
l42 109 45
17 89 90
18 160 101
68 124 177
23 181 130
20 197 132
31 200 110
27 172 116
59 156 88
4l 1 U 108
36 160 250
9 223 343
11 259 278
20 231 250
15 182 216
6 160 216
1 138 135
3 131 105
2 133 102
3 89 47
14 39 7
22 20 4
19 7 17
12 10 15
h 1
3


S ,n J- f-


47
73
89
84
154
179
261
301
311
329
310
288
244
252
410
566
537
481
398
376
273
236
235
136
46
24
24
25
1


----L-


IL:, ~D
----- ------~


626 371 615 3538 3152


09yu 144


Total 5857 1343 7200







CABBAGE: WEEKLY SUMMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58(Conqd)
_: __Domestic : Imports:
Week : Ca: -r:: : : issi total l l
.eRai Tot : La. r- O r Tot Holland Total All
ending Truck: boat :boat :Total.StatesfDomestic. :Imports Sources
Nov. 23 5 103 103
30 1 1 2 128 128
Dec. 7 6 6 2 191 191
14 39 39 4 244 244
21 61 61 374 374
28 65 65 370 370
Jan. 4 89 89 587 587
11 207 207 888 888
18 111 111 660 660
25 160 160 665 665
Feb. 1 150 150 721 10 10 731
8 194 194 686 3 3 689
15 325 325 1 831 3 3 834
22 239 239 654 11 11 665
Mar. 1 144 144 804 65 65 869
8 38 61 99 950 63 63 1013
15 46 19 65 973 38 38 1011
22 42 53 95 1030 5 5 1035
29 45 93 138 1034 1034
Apr. 5 32 29 61 834 5 5 839
12 40 99 139 890 5 5 895
19 53 134 187 1 1 1013 10 10 1023
26 48 90 138 12 1 980 6 6 986
May 3 49 66 115 47 14 802 802
10 34 44 78 95 19 6 6 704 704
17 33 18 51 99 5 100 61 161 729 729
24 24 7 31 52 1 179 95 274 543 543
31 24 7 31 9 106 63 169 344 344
June 7 22 12 34 1 70 9 79 2 173 173
14 17 6 23 7 7 47 47
21 14 1 15 18 18
Total 561 2530 3091 316 41 462 234 696 16 18970 224 224 19194





o~.lmr: wiv LuA aumvatni U.t UCnit arnitfiNTS BY STATES DURIi~G THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58


:Domestic
Week : F o r id a : California : Ar i z o n a :
ending : ;Rail &: :Rail &: : -Rail &: :Utah: Total
Truck: boat :TotalTruck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total: :Domestic
Nov. 2 3 3 141 530 671 1 675
9 17 10 27 163 595 758 785
16 60 33 93 197 1059 1256 1349
23 146 57 203 287 475 762 965
30 90. 53 143 227 548 775 918
Dec. 7 133 98 231 141 593 734 965
14 137 87 224 177 1000 1177 101l
21 268 137 h40 302 401 703 1108
28 91 26 117 11 69 520 9 2 616
Jan. 4 15k 136 290 1U3 12 2 2A 869
11 162 90 252 192 498 690 42 42 984
18 156 137 293 172 4o0 576 h7 L7 916
25 101 45 146 173 345 518 51 51 715
Feb. 1 171 122 293 153 l09 562 36 36 891
8 148 104 252 169 412 581 51 51 884
15 151 115 266 173 523 696 78 78 o100
22 108 98 206 148 308 456 12 12 67L
Mar. 1 158 11 299 145 369 514 36 36 849
8 169 185 354 136 253 389 ho 67 107 850
15 222 195 417 126 171 297 39 58 97 811
22 204 142 346 109 103 212 40 70 110 668
29 262 203 465 127 154 281 23 63 86 832
Apr. $ 260 256 516 128 93 221 14 23 37 774
12 266 259 525 110 127 237 762
19 232 242 476 111 111 222 -698
26 248 228 476 92 115 207 683
May 3 268 209 477 97 88 185 662
10 228 24 472 96 91 187 659
17 212 206 418 121 203 324 742
24 195 205 o00 134 318 452 852
31 151 172 323 133 295 k28 3 3 75
June 7 17k 156 330 142 ? 10 552 2 2 8
14 157 163 320 143 523 666 986
21 77 58 135 133 446 579 714
28 40 14 54 144 342 L86 540
Total 5618 4629 10247 5336 33093 18429 156 672 828 1 29505


___UI






uuAmi, uinAl: WEELY l J.:..jAiLi Oii' GI.LLU& SHIPFiENTS BY STATES DU2.ING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58


Done st ic


Week : F 1 orida : California : e x a s : Ari z ona : : : :
ending : :Rail &: T :Rai. l &: : :Rail &: : Rail &: :Ala.: La. : Ga. :N.C.:Wash.: Total
rck Totalruck: Total ruck Totalruck Total Domestic
oat : .o : : boat :boat::


Oct. 19 2
26 9 1
Nov. 2 27 20
9 119 69
16 130 110
23 154 137
30 90 98
Dec. 7 107 58
14 89 52
21 52 14
28 26 4
Jan. 4 28 15
11 53 8
18 30 4
25 28 7
Feb. 1 38 14
8 17 2
15 16
22 11 i
Mar. I 4
8 3

Apr. 19 3
26 52 6
May 3 282 185
10 820 787
17 786 911
24 373 252
31 25 262
June 7 407 269
14 396 352
21 276 269
28 187 219
July 5 72 37
12 26 8


2 30 60 90
10 30 79 109
47 29 36 6
188 21 37 58
20O 24 10 34
291 17 5 22
183 9 4 13
165 3 6 9
141 2 2
66 1 1 2
30 1 1
61
34
35
52
19
25
16
4
3


3
58 2
&7 11 11 13
07 14 14 38
1697 19 1 20 59
625 20 13 62
68 8 17 V 48
67 9 10 9 48
748 31 77 7
45 150 27 177
406 8 62 110
109 38 35 73
32 66 118 184


2
5 18
21 59
38 7
22 84
20 68
6 9 17
54 61 32
62 62 45
33 33 9
1 1 3
9


2 19
11 43 22 9
21 66 82 9
2 11 67 6
5 8 34
13 22


1
4
3
2 2 11


9322 666 554 1220 277 302 579 115


7 5 11 11542


92
119
112
246
274
313
201
174
145
68


34

61


3

3
6o
496
160
1814
742
810
848
960
942
637
228
255


II


---------


Total 5135 4187


54 169 205 24






CUCUMBERS: WEEKLY SiJMARY OF CARLOT SHIIPEiTS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
: Do n e s ti ~ ~ .: Imports
Total
Week : Florida : : : Texas : : : :
ending : :Rail &: :S.C.:Calif.: :Rail &: : Ala. : La. : Ga. : N.C. : Total :Cuba: Total All
:Truck: boat :Total: :Truck: boat :Total: :Domestic: :Imports: Sources


Oct. 12 26
19 98
26 151
Nov. 2 164
9 202
16 255
23 286
30 158
Dec. 7 151
14 121
21 48
28 62
Jan. 4 96
11 95
18 86
25 78
Feb. 1 81
8 77
15 77
22 97
Mar. 1 87
8 116
15 87
22 97
29 82
Apr. $8 5
12 63
19 119
26 311
May 3 494
10 391
17 288
2U 383
31 268
June 7 156
14 16
21 3


1 27 4
15 113 3
33 184 2
18 182
39 241
33 288
25 311
35 193
31 182
14 135
2 50
3 65
6 102
3 98
7 93
4 82
6 87
4 81
9 86
It 1118
8 95
19 135
3 90
3 100
1 83
58
3 66
8 127
61 372
209 703
157 548
89 377
96 677
76 344 2
14t 170 14
1 17 39
3 25


13
21
33 3
28 10
13 6


32
116
186
182
211
288
326
195 2 2
186 5 $
135 16 16
50 17 17
65 77 77
102 121 121
98 88 88
93 95 95
82 77 77
87 110 110
81 76 76
86 87 87
111 102 102
95 100 100
135 142 142
.90 101 101
100 101 101
83 81 81
58 53 53
66 30 30
127 31 31
372 2 2
716
69
22
394
194
62
10 39


13
21
36
38 6
19 24
1
1


Total 5428 o148 6476 89 12 129 19 148 32 9 3 10 6779 1514 1514 8293


32
116
186
182
241
288
326
197
191
151
67
142
223
186
188
159
197
157
173
213
195
277
191
201
164
111
96
158
374
716
69
522
394
194
62
39








ESCAROLE AND ENDIVE: WEEKLY SUMMARY OF CARLOT SHIPiENTS BY STATES DURING THE FLORIM SEASON 1957-58
: Domestic
Week : F l.o r i da :California: : :
ending : :Rail &: : ail and :Arizona: Texas : Total
:Truck: boat Total b Donestic


Oct. 26
Nov. 2
9 41
16 54
23 60
30 43
Dec. 7 46
14 46
21 59
28 32
Jan. 4 46
11 67
18 53
25 $8
Feb. I 47
8 43
15 50
22 33
Mar. 1 51
8 61
15 58
22 58
29 68
Apr. 5 66
12 65
19 67
26 81
May 3 66
10 66
17 67
24 51
31 19
June 7 7
14


3 3
6 6
17 58
24 78
15 75
26 69
30 76
58 104
23 82
16 48
18 64
4o 107
12 65
14 72
18 65
11 54
12 62
12 45
10 61
12 73
19 77
29 87
38 106
27 93
43 108
22 89
40 121
31 97
18 84
54 121
33 84
44 63
12 19
1 1


10
6
65
81
78
74
76
115
103
55
76
122
78
85
72
64
73
50
68
81
86
95
112
97
112
89
126
104
89
124
86
63
19
1


Total 1629 788 2417 170 39 9 2635







GRAPEFRUIT: WEEKLY SUIfARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
Domes t i c : Imports ;
Week F 1 orida : California : Ari o n a T xas : Tot T : : T l l
-----.: -r--- -r--- --- -- Oth er: Total :Cauba Total All
ending : :Rail &: :Rail &: :Rail &: :Rail &: : :Cuba: T
.Truck: boa .Total:Truck boat .TotalTruck: boat :Total.Truck: boat .Total.States:Domestic: .Imports Sources


Sept. 1 33 8 38
21 355 108 463
28 802 128 930
Oct. 5 514 136 65
12 7 216 763
19 41 24 795
19_ 239
26 ,7 279 876
Nov. 2 M 222
16 613 278 0 96
23 611 23 845
30 367 179 546
Dec. 7 528 220 748
14 636 299 935
21 139 115 254
28
Jan. 4 496 272 768
11 538 277 815

Feb. 1 72 23 706
8 479 234 713
15 509 265 77
22 532 317
Mar. 1 5 30 88
8 483 260 743
15 286 800
22 2 242 667
29 340 2 591
Apr. 5 301 229 O
1 2 7 2 49
19 206 189 395
26 169 193 362
May 3 10 183 323
10 98 139 237
17 58 129 187
24 3 117
31 1 81
June 7 5 16 21
14 2 3 5
21 2 2
* Figures not available
Total 15297 7994 23291


24 14
4 12








1 1

93

2 2
87




28




5 16




12
56 9~5
P3I
93
1 1 107

173 97 112
1 1 1
2 2 101



9 16 3 1
3 14 91
12 26 97
5 1 825
95 295
54 75 101
73 97 112

96 131 56
8 111 55
6 99 29


3
2
2
7
4


13
16
12
11
10
8
11


112

33
170
14
170
123
107
70
32
24


90
88 22 1 2
67 53 1 5R
48 42 2 gQ
722
7 85 8
4 156 2
S109 35 144
100 1 113
88 1 20 114
1 16 15
104 129 5 134
117 7 23 160
106 1 157
96 7 17 174
126 3 15 151
117 5 19 154
1 18 1 66
1 1o 0 4
142 134 10 144
137 12 18 44
118 90 12 102
129 91 9 100
115 59 13 72
145 7 62
199 9 37
2K6 31 9 40
282 23 5 28
222 1 3
182
126
90
53


3894 2692 422 3114 1 31501 68 68 31569


88
431
477
942
659
1 804
881

1007
966
641


191
992
1017
1275
904
991
1037
1121
1126
1015
1083
909
886

637

598

363
278
206
154


4o
690
96t2
659
76K
809

1007
966
64

191
942
1017
127
9
96

1121
1126
o1015
103
969
886
809
71o
637

53

27-8
206
154


- -- -I


381


820 1201 2729 1165







GREENS (EXCEPT SPINACH): WEEKLY SUIJMRY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
: Domestic
: : : Ari z ona : : : Texas :
ek :Fla.:Calif.: :Rail &: : Va. : Ga. : :Rail &: : S.C. : other. Total
ending Truck: boat :Total. .Truck: boat :Total. .States. Domestic
~ ~ boa : : boat :r**** __ __ _


Nov. 2
9
16
23
30
Dec. 7
14
21
28
Jan. 4
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29
Apr. 5
12
19
26
May 3
10
17
24
31


1 1


Total 53 408 45 15 60 63 113 28 104 132 1 1 831


1 20
1 13
1 23
1 20
4 20
1 24
1 37
30
28
1 33
45
34
22
2 22
11
5 6
1 I4
4 12
6 4
6
5
4
1
2


1


1 1 2
1 1 6 1
3 2
5 4
2 1
3 3 3
3 3 4 1
1 1 4
2 2 6
4
2 2 2
8
1 1 4
2 4
1 1 1 2
1
1
7 7
7 19
5 14
4 11
6 11
7 2 5
6 3
3 2 6
5
1
2 1
3
6







LETTUCE & ROMAINE: WEEKLY SUMMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
P n n p c ti c
: F 1 o r i d a : Ar i z o n a California : : Texas
Week New Total
eekdi : :uck ail &: :Rail &: l : :Rail &: Totai: e : :Rail &: Tl :Idaho:Okla.: ot
ending Truck boat Total Truck oal: boat :or : boat : T : boat :Toal Domestic


Oct. 26
Nov. 2
9
16
23
30
Dec. 7
14
21
28
Jan. I4
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29
Apr. 5
12
19
26
May 3
10
17
24
31


73 73
109 109


1 1 100 144 541 265 590 855
110 571 681 237 398 635
2 2 293 1250 1543 176 275 451
5 27 368 1411 1779 1hl 203 344
5 39 457 1062 1519 169 228 397
5 31 339 1049 1388 126 351 477
21 17 806 1223 140 368 508
24 223 904 1127 198 692 890
27 387 486 873 214 764 978
1 17 181 305 486 230 750 980
2 10 169 293 462 296 892 1188
14 208 273 481 456 1272 1728
9 153 162 315 l16 1039 1455
11 136 133 269 426 1164 1590
11 120 112 232 467 1297 1764
7 77 65 142 467 1111 1578
4 64 95 159 596 1716 2312
3 70 106 176 505 1135 1640
13 136 166 302 344 737 1081
22 139 289 h28 270 529 799
1 12 243 528 771 369 535 904
18 468 955 1423 317 369 686
1 14 555 1305 1860 244 238 482
16 722 1370 2092 190 45 235
18 800 1165 1965 99 10 o09
23 795 1932 2727 81 9 90
3 29 693 1336 2029 89 74 163
26 424 8b2 1266 203 313 516
3 27 357 868 1225 324 778 1102
1 22 244 638 882 353 810 1163
12 114 588 732 273 450 723
3 135 574 709 235 832 1067


3
74
108
106
57


Total 483 30 513 9727 22080 31807 8916 19974 28890 451 571 806 1380 2 1 63044


3
4
6
60
116
107
113
132
116
52
34
29
16
17
72
111
38
13
6
1
3
34
63
45
6
1


1506
1454
1 2025
2162
1958
1900
1758
2101
1994
1590
1773
2355
1895
1922
2041
1756
2491
1836
1468
1360
1725
2104
2362
2344
2095
2874
2284
1856
2434
2176
1573
1836










SFiM iEi1TS BY STATES DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58


: Doaesticc
:li exasA:.iz. Domestic


Domestic


'"op/--------------- -`--
eTeek
ending.Florida.Calif..Texas:Ariz.:


Apr. 5
12
19
26
May 3
10
17
24
31
June 7
14
21
28
July 5


152
77
73
74
5o
43
30
15
17
15
8
4
3
1


172
95
89
96
65
57
59
42
47
50
52
67
54


Sept. 21
28
Oct. 5
12
19
26
Nov. 2
9
16
23
30
Dec. 7
14
21
28
Jan. 4
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29


Week
ending


Total
Domestic


3
-5
4
15
31
44
68
115
178
174
151
313
1187
930
21
312
338
301
192
236
227
209
198
199
191
202
162
152


17
14
11
20
35
48
71
115
185
196
165
348
1279
1075
61
355
369
318
227
264
257
245
237
233
218
230
203
175


Total 6720 9h4 524 158 7996


4
18
11
29
87
135
29
26
18
28
21
16
16
15
16
15
6
10
13
6


---------- ---u-c;--l-~----~;---~--r~-------r


I .-


--.-D----L


~


MIXED CITRUS: VT11'-LY SUMMARY OF CARLOT







MIXED VEGETABLES: WEEKLY SUMMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
Domestic
:Florida : California : : : T e x a s
eek n g :Rail &:- :l :Rail &: Totl: Colo. : S.C. Wash. :La. Tr :Rail &:
ending Truck boat TotalTruc. boat Truck Total
Sept. 28 2 2 120 281 1 41 1 1
t. 5 3 3 129 285 1 1 2
12 34 1 35 137 29 38 16 3 1 1 1
19 7 1 122 291 13 1 2
26 51 13 123 278 4 1 1 2
Nov. 2 73 33 106 117 277 2 1
9 109 100 29 10 24 1
16 121 123 244 10 296 0 1 5 8 8
23 120 101 221 112 157 269 4 9 36 45
30 100 159 259 78 200 278 7 13 59 72
Dec. 7 100 156 256 4 28 332 7 1 76 91
l1 80 179 259 3 331 394 8 119 127
21 75 9 169 12 206 331 10 21 117 138
28 78 0 128 8 136 221 3 16 122 138
Jan. 4 7 4 2 80 90 170 5 1 26 101 127
11 101 1 6 125 220 3J4 2 2 18 205 223
1 1 11 133 3 0 247 2 7
Feb. 0 12 10 17 21 2 28 25
S77 1 163 268 318 39
0 1 297 200 230
22 P7 1 088 120 136 286 238 279
Mar. 1 79 0 139 116 161 277 38 343 381
8 9 158 130 131 261 33 38
2 1 2 12 209 2 3 2 3
22 80 80 112 290 3 2 83
29 6 91 11 136 172 308 1 1 33 252 285

19 19 16 313 119 135 2 2 2 2 160 18
26 16 2 39 110 9 20 1 3 2 13 15
ay 3 12 186 3 113 88 20 2l

122
10 183 184 36 106 8 19 13 22

June 2 1 2 2 9 22 1 2
14 1l 2 10 132 126 20 13 2 15
21 132 123 255 1 9
28 59 16 75 158 15 273 3 6 6 3 3
July 5 7 4 51 101 1 24 6 4 2 1 1
12 30 1 31 138 67 305 6 2
19 20 20 139 160 299 12
26 7 7 134 132 266 15
Total 3728 3252 6980 5184 7546 12730 112 152 8 47 738 4696 5434






-I.uLAi vjiaiJIAt: wamb Ujidii VAKf O' CARLOT SHIPIEI'TS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58(Conced)


Domestic
Ariz. Va. N.Y. .Idaho Kansas: Ga. : Nev. Miss.
Ariz. Va : ._* __ _____


Week
ending
Sept. 28
Oct. 5
12
19
26
Nov. 2
16
23
30
Dec. 7
21
28
Jan. 4
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29
Apr. 5
12
19
26
May 3
10
17
24
31
June 7
21
28
July 5
12
19
26


Total 1220 29 2 5 1 2 58 24 2 26806 77 77 26883


: Tt : Imports
Other: Total : : Total :
:States:Dometi ex :Imports:
126
436
17
77








40i
722

768
$70

33 3 3

762
634
707
880 6 6
8g2 11 11
7 6 6 6
Z617
701
681
790
79 9 9
703
628
2 612
601
511
q14
-
366

331
288


Total
All
Sources
h26
136

27







777
722




863
707




87
797
723





612
764





608
707
886
863
771

710
685
798


612
601
511




I3








RAGES AiDJ S7SU:AS: 17EZ:L.: S3UL:IARY OF CAGIRLT SHIRE iT3 BY STATES AiD IHPO-ITS DTRIJI: THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-$8


D o m e s t i c : Imports :
Week : F 1 or i da Califo.'inia : Texas o: : t o : Total :TAll
Other Total Total All
ending : :Rail &:- : :Rail &: :Rail &: Ariz ona: S M.:
.Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total: statess Donestic. Imports.Sources


Sept. 7
14 4
21 21
28 116
Oct. 5 145
12 400
19 595
26 823
Nov. 2 1048
9 1023
16 897
23 867
30 604
Dec. 7 975
14 1448
21 468
28
Jan. 14 559
11 656
18 636
25 430
Feb. 1 5$46
8 576
15 581
22 563
Mar. 1 515
8 485
15 554
22 515
29 478


17 17 108
5 9 129
3 24 139
8 124 134
3 148 118
49 449 116
63 658 99
335 1158 123
295 1343 113
431 1454 94
591 1488 118
322 1189 143
281 885 144
269 1244 163
515 1963 232
348 816 222
88
180 739 113
268 924 1$5
274 910 220
158 588 187
224 770 198
244 820 211
236 817 196
274 837 199
197 712 170
156 641 162
236 790 2C3
207 722 184
140 618 176


465 573
596 725
593 732
578 712
481 599
387 503
339 438
315 438
87 200
194 288
516 634 10
418 561 55
boo 544 45
735 898 86
602 834 75
285 507 211
281 369 112
418 531 97
455 600 83
542 762 118
486 673 98
loo 598 98
-411 622 101
530 726 115
526 725 90
275 445 100
332 494 84
337 540 85
316 500 77
418 594 83


2 2
1 1
4 4
10
1 56
45
86
3 78
19 230
14 126
15 112
8 91
12 130
3 101
6 10o
2 106
1 116
3 93
100
1 85
2 87
1 78
2 85


590
734
756
836
747
952
1096
1598
1544
1746
15 2147
41 1847
54 1528
61 5 2294
84 2959
52 1605
36 531
38 1420
28 1643
4 1806
1 1363 7
1 1473 3
6 1554
30 1689-
44 1699
54 1311
24 1244
62 1479
75 1375
124 1421


590
734
756
836
747
952
1096
1598
1544
1746
2147
1847
1528
2294
2959
1605
531
lh20
1643
1806
1370
1476
1554
1689
1699
1311
1244
1479
1375
1421









ORANGES AND SATSUAS: VE2KLY SL:IRY OF CARLOT SHIPEIITS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58(Conc'd;
: Do e stick : Imports :
Week : orida : California : T e x as Other Total Total All
ending .Rail Ral & :Rail &: :Ariz onate ex.: otal All
Truck :R Total Truck :TotalTruck TotalStatesDoestic IportsSources
: : boat : : boat : : boat : :
Apr. 5 h47 159 606 130 330 460 55 3 58 126 1250 1250
12 328 173 501 121 450 571 60 7 67 68 1207 1207
19 304 150 454 139 556 695 29 2 31 55 1235 1235
26 254 186 440 156 450 606 22 22 34 1102 1102
May 3 246 160 L06 174 584 758 7 7 11 1182 1182
10 232 184 416 189 671 860 1 1 1277 1277
17 222 140 362 168 706 874 1236 1236
2h 202 105 307 142 639 781 1088 1088
31 1l4 93 237 139 489 628 865 865
June 7 41 77 118 112 165 577 1 1 696 696
14 26 55 81 142 475 617 3 3 701 701
21 10 52 62 122 502 624 4 4 690 690
28 25 25 93 511 60o 6 6 635 635
July 5 18 18 60 143 503 3 524 524
12 11 11 70 501 571 582 582
19 5 5 118 462 580 585 585
26 1 1 92 433 525 526 526
Aug. 2 3 3 92 376 468 471 171

Total 18984 7926 26910 6906 21761 28667 2000 126 2126 1128 8 58839 10 10 58849






PEPPERS: WEEKLY SUWMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
: Domestic : Imports :
Week : F 1 orida Texas : : : : : : : Total
Total 'Total All
ending :Rail &: :Rail .:Calif.: La. :iss.:N.C.:S.C.: :Cuba:ex.:
.Truck. .Total.Truck. boat Total. .Doestic .ImportsSources
.boat. boat. : : boat. : ____ __*_ ______*


Nov. 16 65
23 hi
30 45
Dec. 7 68
14 74
21 82
28 143
Jan. 4 49
11 123
18 614
25 76
Feb. 1 70
8 46
15 31
22 21
Mar. 1 25
8 54
15 5
22 0O
29 30
Apr. 319
12 38
19 93
26 109
May 3 98
10 76
17 116
24 99
31 11
June 7 155
14 138
21 98
28 88
July 5 22
12


65
41
6 51
22 90
35 109
9 1
5 K8
3 52
12 135
4 68
8 84
3 73
2 48
31
1 22
25

2
3 57
4
30
19
1 39
6 99
26 135
32 130
20 6
32
16 115
44 158
77 232
135 273
88 186
58 146
6 28
5 5


15 120 135 12
35 153 188 1
20 76 96
9 28 37
1 7 8
1 1
.1













1


2 4
6 38
32
44
18
1


1
9
16 4
4 10
1 3 4


212
230
147
127
117
92
68
53
135
68
84
73
48
31
22
25
57
7
44
30
19
39
99
135
131
96

16!
276
306
239
18U
47
16


2 2
2 1


2 2
7 7
12 12
21 21
28 28
12 12
20 20
31 31
23 23
34 34
40 10
4o 4o
43 43

32 32
31 31
4 21 25
5 20 25
7 24 31
7 28 35
4 13 17
5 5
7 7
6 6


Total 2365 665 3030 89 521 610 16 33 18 4 3 3714 27 460 487 4201


212
230
147
127
119
99
60
163
80
lo4
104
71
65
62
68
57
89
75

70
134
152
136
103
154
ll5
115
164
276
306
239
18E
47
16






POTATOES, WHITE: WEEKLY SUMVARY OF CARLOT SHIPIEITS BY STATES DURBIT.G ~'E FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58


NE I CRO P
: Domestic
Week : F 1 orida : Ariz ona : California : A abama : Te x a s
ending : :Rail &: : :Rail &: : :Rail &: :Rail &: : :Rail &:
.Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total


Hov. 30
Dec. 7
14
21
28
Jan. 4
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29
Apr. 5
12
19
26
May 3
10
17
24
31
June 7
14
21
28
July 5
12


3
13 1


10
27
15
39
78
91
47
4o
32
27
69
161
129
186
228
185
214
262
235
272
533.
894
1224
1638
1450
1625
1299
867
304
130
96


1
3
3
7
17
49
17
11
7
10
22
59
35
45
55
41
42
52
33
38
39
131
295
420
418
465
439
133
18
15


11
30
18
46
95
140
64
51
39
37
91
220
164
231
283
226
256
314
268
310
572
1025
1519
2058
1868
2090
1738
1000
322
145
96


17
25
28
59
127
196
188
216
232
217
127
79


10
12
44
64
13
207
212
260
310
358
431
345
206
hi


10
12
61
89
171
266
339
456
498
574
663
562
333
120


176
284
55o
556
700
788
856
918
1123
1030
855
768
484


h1
189
368
581
1165
864
1750
2223
2341
2422
2854
2789
1940
2020


41
365
652
1131
1721
1564
2538
3079
3259
3545
3884
3644
2708
25o4


44
231
604
944
1157
315
559
203
157


14
83
282
360
573
30
203
251
12


58
314
886
1304
1730
345
762
416
169


2
3
35


Total 12220 2924 153441 1511 2643 154 9088 215h7 30635 4214 1808 6022 59 59







POTATOES, WHITE: WEEKLY SUJMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES DURT.Tp THE FLORIDA SEAON 1957-58
NEW CROP (CONCLUDED)
: Domestic
Week : North Carolina : South Carolina : Vir ginia : : T ota 1
ending : :Rail & : :Rail &: :Rail &: : Maryland Ne w
S:Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total Truck : C r op


Nov. 30
Dec. 7
14
21
28
Jan. 4
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29
Apr. 5
12
19
26
May 3
10
17
24
31
June 7
14
21
28
July 5
12


*
149
708
907
9142


35

170


184
763
1056
1112


115
90
24
6


115
61
6


979
1593


3
14
11
30
18
46
95
1i0
64
51
39
37
91
220
164
231
283
226
256
365
645
1023
1792
2917
31 0
5261
6289
715M
7588
6191
6274
5752
5706


46
1029
1655


Total 2706 409 3115 83 235 318 2572 158 2730 9 62386


0
4
H O
*ri PL4
$4
04
oa


rri
*







UAOIUWMIT1iE: WLKLX BUDMMBK OF UAKLUO SHIPMENTS b1Y STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58


STORED CROP
Domestic


VWeek : California :C ol o r a d o Idaho : Maine :M i n n e s o t a :
ending :Rail &: :Rail & :Rail &: :Rail &: :Rail &: : Montana : Nebraska
:Truck boat :Total:Truck: boat :TotalTruck: boat :TotalTruck: boaTotal TotaruckTouc: boat :Total


88
94
83
65
62
76
105
121
117
108
65
139
104
100
148
131
113
85
85
56


Nov. 30
Dec. 7
14
21
28
Jan. 4
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8
15
22
29
Apr. 5
12
19
26
May 3
10
17
24
31
June 7
14
21
28
July 5
12


4 19 23


Total 1945 2487 4432 6854 2425 9279 5552 34729 40281 10373 36267 46640 3719 3789 7508 727 149


98
133
117
125
74
90
115
161
196
61
90
106
116
146
137
157
69
96
70
59
71
44
57
34
12
8
9
11
2
13
10


186
227
200
190
136
166
220
282
313
169
155
245
220
246
285
288
182
181
155
115
71
44
57
34
12
8
9
11
2
13
10


325
386
262
368
253
288
419
414
323
326
319
308
339
338
242
263
288
264
217
273
244
212
183
*&


92 U17
118 5o4
134 396
105 473
113 366
134 422
159 578
153 567
118 l41
76 402
100 419
136 4Uh
169 508
113 451
103 345
120 383
79 367
57 321
53 270
70 343
33 277
29 241
57 240
61 61
29 29
10 10
4 4


228
200
258
158
241
116
2141
191
328
194
191
227
215
223
223
212
222
162
144
200
226
167
152
170
224
158
173
104


1223 1451 293
1280 1480 330
1419 1677 243
1275 1433 378
1159 1400 320
1383 1499 292
1719 1960 390
1650 1841 408
1383 1711 338
999 1193 311
1140 1331 279
1669 1896 331
1716 1931 322
1605 1828 390
1603 1826 381
1770 1982 406
1250 1472 362
1147 1309 289
1151 1295 322
1364 1564 355
1067 1293 303
848 1015 268
946 1098 385
1126 1296 415
889 1113 4
747 905 380
545 718 410
418 522 385
136 136 143
73 73 347
10 10 192


750 1043
860 1190
1025 1268
910 1288
778 1098
111l 1406
1123 1513
1255 1663
1072 1410
946 1257
1057 1336
1406 1737
1738 2060
1666 2056
1883 2264
2265 2671
2299 2661
2105 2394
1722 2044
1749 2104
1405 1708
1414 1682
1258 1643
1156 1571
829 1234
643 1023
646 1056
616 1001
366 509
152 499
59 251


99
131
134

134
135
227
221
200
189
197
191
196
228
223
188
144
147

182
172
153
90
86
38
14


122
90
95
115
44
63
170
287
233
205
167
165
283
285
228
365
196
171
145
148
92
64
22
22
9
2


221
221
229
115
178
198
397
508
433
394
364
356
479
513
451
553
340
318
145
330
264
217
112
108
47
16


1 1






FUi'A'iUr whII'TE: IWi 'WL SUUMRY OF CARLOT SHIPLIENTS BY STATES AID IIFORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58 (Conc'd)
STORED CROP
Domestic :: Imp o r ts: Total: Total
Week : North Dakota t : Oregon : ashington h: Total : Total StoredNe and
ending Rail & : Rail &: :Rail &: : Oer:Domestic:Canada : o : Stored
endngTruck bot Total Track Truck boat *Total Truck: bot :Total.States Imaports Crop Cro
: : oboat boat bout: : C: ..rops
Nov. 30 84 340 424 611 157 85 242 49 47 96 31 4729 8 8 4737 4740
Dec. 7 127 343 470 719 202 101 303 5 54 99 33 $262 177 177 539 5453
14 120 488 08 763 188 128 316 6 71 127 28 5626 6 5691 5702
21 396 396 732 207 100 307 67 42 109 21 5091 281 281 $372 5402
28 79 209 288 436 115 68 183 43 29 72 2 4171 2 2 173 4191
Jan. 4 68 266 334 507 192 87 279 52 52 104 24 4961 225 225 5186 5232
11 191 579 770 588 307 121 428 67 74 141 37 6661 76 76 6737 6832
18 155 486 641 595 218 97 315 87 93 180 45 6661 75 75 6736 6876
25 162 401 63 571 189 100 289 101 86 187 46 Uh 75 75 6069 6133
Feb. 1 131 278 09 345 183 77 260 8 17 3 6 6 69 4747
8 124 278 02 409 208 5 293 6 8 112 22 4867 33 33 4900 4939
15 116 317 433 326 275 89 364 75 95 170 27 6020 14 14 6034 6071
22 155 491 646 120 252 108 360 80 107 187 29 6574 82 82 6656 6747
Mar. 1 153 411 564 331 267 170 437 89 155 244 46 6781 262 262 7043 7263
8 96 288 384 243 275 150 425 83 139 222 40 6537 104 104 6641 6805
15 141 326 467 176 275 169 444 67 156 223 41 7289 123 123 7412 7643
22 102 247 349 117 253 124 377 76 76 152 26 6129 106 106 6235 6518
29 98 294 392 63 215 104 319 66 71 137 12 5521 46 46 5567 5793
Apr. 5 358 358 53 236 111 347 42 50 92 19 4845 66 66 4911 5167
12 69 313 382 226 64 290 41 25 66 25 5265 108 108 5373 5738
19 84 291 375 152 57 209 43 19 62 9 4313 59 59 4372 5017
26 71 280 351 144 40 184 32 12 44 15 3838 37 37 3875 4898
May 3 101 190 291 166 49 215 20 3 23 20 3718 133 133 3851 5643
10 108 162 270 213 48 261 14 16 30 15 3661 16 16 3677 6594
17 62 69 1.31 193 29 222 16 1 17 1 2817 6 6 2823 6233
24 27 23 S0 9 26 120 13 2 15 2148 2148 7409
31 23 1 24 24 11 35 8 3 11 1857 1857 8146
June 1 3 3 9 2 11 13 126_
21 2 2 587 587 6778
28 272 272 6546
July 5 12 12 3 15 1 5 76
12 14 51 65 30 108 138 3 230 230 93

Total 2689 8125 10814 7705 5440 2458 7898 1518 1725 3243 655 139331 2235 2235 1l1566 203952






luIu.Lo1Diolo; lzj:iMLL oU0MUaitLui UTr UtiUU 0ir1t1MIM1M I1 O1A5Th VUrlMi OITio, JIPUJLIP i )iHjuA o iADOUJi o

D: Do nestic
Week : Florida Arizona :To
ending : :Rail &: : :Rail &: :Calif.:Tex.:Nev.:S.C.:Va.: al
:Truck: boa, tftal-,Truck: boat .Total. : Donestic


Oct. 12 17
19 27
26 2h
Nov. 2 27
9 33
16 41
23 67
30 44
Dec. 7 1l
14 23
21 38
28 32
Jan. 4 48
11 32
18 30
25 30
Feb. 1 42
8 28
15 26
22 26
Mar. 1 39
8 41
15 66
22 51
29 71
Apr. 5 73
12 52
19 75
26 68
May 3 50
10 6g
17 5
2h 3)4
31
June 7


20
32
34
32
4h
57
74 7
54 3
47 2
26 2
4o 3
33 6
52
34 6
33 5
31 6
45 4
29 6
26 7
30 9
44 11
48 17
71 14
66 8
85 6
S 7
gh 10
8h 5
83 5
52 3
5 3
35
16
4


7
3
2
2
2 5
6
6
5
6
4.
1 7
4 11
1 10

17
14
8
6
1 8
1 11
5
5
3
3


1
1
1
4 4
2 4
3 3
1 1


Total 1441 197 1638 155 10 165 5 2 11 13 1 1835


















STRAWBERRIES: TEEEKLY SUI ARY OF CARLOT SHIP IETS BY STATES DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58

: Domestic
Week : Florida Louis an a: California : :
ending : :Rail &: :Rail &: : :Rail &: :Texas: Total
:Truck, boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total:Truck: boat :Total: : Domestic

Mar. 29 10 10 1 11
Apr. 5 9 9 4 4 2 15
12 21 1 22 33 10 U3 1 1 1 67
19 14 14 61 27 88 7 7 1 110
26 13 13 131 94 225 8 39 47 285
May 3 3 3 193 89 282 23 125 1l8 433


Total 70 1 71 l18 224 642 31 172 203 5 921










TANGERINES: WEEKLY SUIMARY OF CARLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58


: Dom
Week : Flo rida :
ending : :Rail &: :
Truck, boat .Total.
: boat .


Oct. 26
Nov. 2
9
16
23
:A30 7

21
28
Jan. i.
11
18
25
Feb. 1
8
15
22
Mar. 1
8


12
92
151
240
372
221
278
U>6
56
2

79
76
25
15
16
9
4

1
1


1
15
34
67
94
113
94
212
52


29
11
6
3
4
3
1


13
107
185
307
466
33
372
668
108

123
105
36
21
19
13
7
1
1
1


Total 2104 783 2887 1 2888


estic

Texas :
*
*


Total
Domestic


13
107
185
307
466
334
372
658
108

123
105
37
21
19
13
7
1
1
1







vxu,,uo; ~maij1 our v,~Ai uy uI',wr hji. iS BImT I TATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA _aSON 1957-58
S7 -, ie s ttl Im ports : t
Week : F l orid a Calfornia : Texas : : : : Mexico ot:
ending: *Rail" -*Ril &* :Rail&: : % : .:Ga:S.C. :Miss: o- Is-.Cuba: :Rail&: : In
Truck bot -Tot" ~ Truck oot Truck b TotalTruck mestic.ands: :ruck: boat:Total:portsSources
boat: : ; :_ : boatLands8: b -.ports:


Oct. 19 1 1
26 16 4 20
Nov. 2 11 11
9 98 32 130
16 317 94 411
23 586 147 733
30 603 381 984
Dec. 7 482 265 747
h1 402 191 593
21 505 189 694
28 219 75 294
Jan. 4 386 51 37
11 30 113 q43
18 318 89 07
25 237 29 266
Feb. 1 236 58 294
8 152 11 163
15 103 16 119
22 58 8 66
: 1r. 1 81 1 82
8 87 87
15 8 4 44
22 12 12
29 13 13
Apr. 5 18 18
12 54 17 71
19 58 10 68
26 121 l1 135
May 3 241 63 30
10 431 135 566
17 666 180 846
24 6o0 202 806
31 600 384 984
June 7 672 00 1102
14 il4 3 0 75
21 419 11 71l
21i 0
28 7not av
_* Figures not available.


469
730
70
156
318
156
77
60
U44
31
24
18
24
27
26
37
36
46
29
22
15
24
16
25
23
21
37
100
136
84
122
libl
119
87
1O


322 791
577 1307
345 915
161 655
161 627
63 381
6 162
3 80
2 62
44
31
24
18
24
26
37
36
46
29
22
15
24
16
25
23
21
1 38
2 102
136
24 108
13 135
37 178
29 148
13 100
18 108
28 168


5
62 191
232 487
345 418
306 533
231 568
17 3921
212


5
253
719
763
839
7929
204
212


10 4


792
1327
926
785
1038
1134
1161
842
658
740
328
461
$61
.31
293
320
200
155
117
111
109
59
36
29
2 4
89
173
411
955
1673
1704
2001
2050
1 23
1 523


8
18
7
16
23
39 *
1 *
8 8 30
7 0 66
6 99 69
3 150 96
121 151
101 138
97 146
183 12
175 118
127 148
107 157
5 167
139
38 132
27 130
34 96
12. 99
8
7


12 12
32 32
52 52
63 63
154 154
149 149
232 232
278 2.78
331 361
262 28
417 186
391 487
429 580
491 629
367 513
454 583
272 390
627 775
695 852
703 870
524 663
552 684
556 686
437 533
227 326
46 46
4 4


792
1327
926
785
1038
12 1146
4o 1201
70 912
70 728
170 910
172 500
271 732
329 890
417 848
395 688
91 911
701 856
730 8 7
610 721
766 875
$65 624
902 938
959 988
925 968
704 798
722 811
713 886
567 978
338 1293
5h 1727
11 1715
2001

z32
523


1805 6689 1394 3028 4422 15 29123


2 24529 24 1652 2011 8757 10768 12444 36973


-


---'-


- -------- --


--


Total 9547 370213249 4884










WATER: ELC:IS: V'EEILY SUMTARY OF CAPLOT SHIPMENTS BY STATES AND IMPORTS DURING THE FLORIDA SEASON 1957-58
: D om e s t i c : Imports :Total
Weekp :-:To t oAll
Week : Fl orida : California : Ari z ona : : : : : : : Total : :Total: Al]
ending : :Rail &: :Rail &.: : Rail &: :Tex.:Ga.:Mo.:N.C.:S.C.:Ala.: :Mex.: Im- : S
TruckbotTotalTruck boat TotalTruck boat :Total. : domestic : rts:oces

iLay 17 5 5 6 6 11 172 172 183
24 45 29 74 14 4 18 92 135 135 227
31 541 203 744 41 25 66 810 105 105 915
June 7 1483 492 1975 98 176 274 1 1 77 2327 49 49 2376
14 3203 2179 5382 102 34 136 70 6 76 144 5738 5 5 5743
21 4378 1320 5698 134 45 179 171 46 217 197 6291 6291
28 4171 1533 5704 204 50 254 347 149 496 317 195 4 6970 6970
July 5 2365 1105 3470 150 30 180 259 152 111 227 505 12 7 4812 4812
12 1415 351 1766 196 96 292 271 221 492 161 459 490 2 3662 3662
19 165 3 168 266 48 314 15 15 57 72 2 325 953 953
26 11 11 320 102 422 1 1 30 33 23 5 120 645 645

fotal 17782 7215 24997 1531 610 2141 1118 591 1709 1210 1264 23 7 951 9 32311 466 466 32777


DLB:sd 9/22/58
Expt. Sta., Ag. Ec. 250




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