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No. 1012. SUPPLY OF FISHERY PRODUCTS: 1955 TO 1966
[Round weight, in millions of pounds, except as indicated]

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1 Univalve and bivalve mollusks (conchs, clams, oysters, scallops, etc.) are reported in the weights of meats, excluding the shell.

2 Excludes imports of cured cod into Puerto Rico; includes landings of foreign caught tuna in American Samoa. Source: Dept. of the Interior, Fish and Wildlife Service; annual report, Fisheries of the United States.

No. 1013. POLLUTION-CAUSED FISH KILL, BY SOURCE OF POLLUTION AND TYPE OF WATER: 1963 TO 1966

[Fish in thousands. Estimates based on reports from State agencies responsible for fisheries management]

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Source: Dept. of the Interior, Federal Water Pollution Control Administration; annual reports, PollutionCaused Fish Kills.

No. 1014.

POLLUTION-CAUSED FISH KILL, BY SOURCE OF POLLUTION: 1966 [Based on reports from State agencies responsible for fisheries management]

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1 Averages derived after exclusion of 21 reports of 100,000 or more.

* All fish killed as reported plus average for each source applied to reports which gave no number. Source: Dept. of the Interior, Federal Water Pollution Control Administration; annual report, Pollution-Caused Fish Kills, 1966.

Section 27

Mining and Mineral Products

This section presents statistics relating to the mineral industries and mineral products. The data are arranged in four broad groupings: General summary statistics, fuels, nonmetals other than fuels, and metals. Summary measures of production and employment are presented for mining and its products. More detailed data on value and quantity of production, prices, imports and exports, consumption, and distribution are shown for specific mineral industries and products.

The principal source of these data is the Minerals Yearbook, published by the Bureau of Mines of the Department of the Interior, in four volumes, as follows: Metals and Minerals (Except Fuels), Fuels, Area Reports, and International Review. Other government sources are the Census of Mineral Industries, conducted every 5 years by the Bureau of the Census; Statistics of Oil Pipe Line Companies, issued annually by the Interstate Commerce Commission as Part 6 of Transport Statistics; and the Bureau of the Mint's Annual Report of the Director, which presents data on gold and silver. Nongovernment sources include the Engineering and Mining Journal, issued monthly by the McGraw-Hill Publishing Co., New York, and The Iron Age, issued weekly by the Chilton Co., Philadelphia.

Mineral statistics, with principal emphasis on commodity detail, have been collected by the United States Geological Survey or by the Bureau of Mines since 1880. Current data available from Bureau of Mines publications include quantities and values of minerals produced, sold or used by producers, or shipped; quantities of minerals stocked; crude materials treated and prepared minerals recovered; and consumption of mineral raw materials. The Bureau of Mines also collects and publishes data on man-hours, active days, length of shift, and accidents. The International Review presents mineral statistics for major countries and areas.

Decennial censuses of mineral industries were conducted by the Bureau of the Census from 1840 to 1940. Censuses were taken again for the years 1954, 1958, and 1963. They provide, for the various types of mineral establishments, information on operating costs, capital expenditures, and labor, equipment, and energy requirements in relation to their value of shipments and other receipts. Commodity statistics on many of the manufactured mineral products are also collected by the Bureau at monthly, quarterly, or annual intervals and issued in its Current Industrial Reports series.

Data on mining and mineral products may also be found in other sections of this Abstract. For example, data on iron and steel, aluminum and magnesium, copper products, clay products, and other manufactured mineral products appear in section 29, Manufactures; and summary data for outlying areas of the U.S. appear in section 32.

In general, figures shown in the individual commodity tables include data for outlying areas, and may therefore not agree with summary table 1019. Except for crude petroleum, the export and import figures include foreign trade passing through the customs districts of Alaska, Hawaii, and Puerto Rico, but exclude shipments between conterminous U.S. and outlying areas.

Historical statistics.-Tabular headnotes provide cross-references, where applicable, to Historical Statistics of the United States, Colonial Times to 1957. See preface.

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FIG. XLIV. INDEXES OF THE PHYSICAL VOLUME OF MINERAL PRODUCTION:

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Source: Chart prepared by Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census. Data from Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines.

FIG. XLV. U.S. MINERAL PRODUCTION AS PERCENT OF WORLD TOTAL: 1965

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Source: Chart prepared by Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census. Data from Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines.

No. 1015. VALUE OF MINERAL PRODUCTION: 1931 To 1966

[In millions of dollars. Prior to 1953, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Includes some products, as cement, lime, and natural gas liquids in all years, and, through 1946, heavy clay products; also, nonferrous metals are valued at the refined price. See also Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series M 13-14, M 20, and M 30)

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Through 1948, comprises coal, natural gas, natural gas liquids, and petroleum; beginning 1949, also includes asphalt and related bitumens, carbon dioxide, helium, and peat.

Source: Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines; Minerals Yearbook.

No. 1016. BUREAU OF Mines Indexes of Mineral Production and Value: 1956 TO 1966

[1957-59-100. Includes Puerto Rico and outlying areas of U.S. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series M 51-62, for indexes of physical volume on 1947-49 base]

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1 Value index divided by physical volume index. Based on production data not strictly comparable with those shown in source.

Source: Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines; Minerals Yearbook, and unpublished data.

No. 1017. FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD PRODUCTION INDEXES-MINING AND METALS: 1950 TO 1966

[1957-59=100. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series M 63-66, for indexes on 1947-49 base]

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Source: Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System; Industrial Production, 1957-59 Base, and Federal

Reserve Bulletin.

No. 1018. MINERAL PRODUCTION-VALUE, 1960 To 1965, AND RANK and PRINCIPAL MINERALS IN ORDER OF VALUE, 1965, BY STATES

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Sand and gravel, cement, stone, clays.
Sand and gravel, stone, feldspar, clays.
Stone, asbestos, sand and gravel, tale.
Sand and gravel, stone, lime, clays.

Sand and gravel, stone.

Stone, sand and gravel, lime, feldspar.

Cement, stone, sand and gravel, salt. Sand and gravel, stone, zinc, magnesium compounds.

Coal, cement, stone, iron ore.

Coal, stone, lime, cement.

Coal, cement, stone, petroleum.

Coal, petroleum, stone, sand and gravel.
Iron ore, cement, copper, sand and gravel.
Sand and gravel, stone, cement, zinc.

Iron ore, sand and gravel, stone, cement.
Cement, stone, sand and gravel, gypsum.
Stone, cement, lead, iron ore.

Petroleum, sand and gravel, coal, nat-
ural gas.

Gold, sand and gravel, stone, cement. Petroleum, cement, sand and gravel, stone.

Petroleum, natural gas, helium, natu-
ral gas liquids.

Sand and gravel, stone, clays, gem stones.
Stone, cement, sand and gravel, coal.
Coal, stone, cement, sand and gravel.
Coal, natural gas, natural gas liquids,
stone.

Stone, sand and gravel, cement, feldspar.
Cement, stone, clays, sand and gravel.
Clays, stone, cement, sand and gravel.
Phosphate rock, stone, cement, clays.

Coal, petroleum, stone, natural gas.
Stone, zinc, cement, phosphate rock.
Coal, cement, stone, petroleum.
Petroleum, natural gas, sand and gravel,
cement.

27 Petroleum, stone, bauxite, sand and gravel.

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Sand and gravel, petroleum, coal, stone.
Sand and gravel, stone, cement, pumice.

1 Includes District of Columbia, not shown separately.

Source: Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines; Minerals Yearbook.

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