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1 Represents alcohol and spirits, 190 proof and over, produced at distilled spirits plants. Through 1940, represents withdrawals of all products for denaturation, that is, domestic ethyl alcohol, spirits produced by registered distilleries (redesignated upon receipt at denaturing plants as alcohol), and rum. Begin ning 1950, represents all products (except rum) used for denaturation, that is, domestic ethyl alcohol, imported ethyl alcohol, and spirits. Rum is included for 1940 because denatured rum is included with specially denatured alcohol for that year. * Prior to 1950, includes denatured rum.

Source: Treasury Dept., Internal Revenue Service; annual report, Alcohol and Tobacco Summary Statistics.

No. 1131.

ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES-PRODUCTION AND STOCKS: 1940 to 1966 [For years ending June 30. Includes Puerto Rico. Excludes imports. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series P 192, for production of fermented malt liquor]

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1 Barrels of 31 wine gallons (see footnote 9). 2 Prior to 1960, represents registered distilleries, fruit distilleries, and industrial alcohol plants. In some instances a plant was operated at different times in more than 1 of these categories and was counted in each. 3 Prior to 1960, represents internal revenue bonded warehouses and industrial alcohol bonded warehouses. Prior to 1960, net production obtained by deducting total products used in redistillation from gross production of neutral product (spirits); thereafter, each kind of distilled spirits used in redistillation was deducted from gross production of same kind. Excludes alcohol produced for industrial use.

A tax gallon for spirits of 100 proof or over is equivalent to the proof gallon; for spirits of less than 100 proof, to the wine gallon. (See footnotes 7 and 9.)

? A proof gallon is the alcoholic equivalent of a U.S. gallon at 60° F, containing 50 percent of ethyl alcohol by volume.

Includes ethyl alcohol. A wine gallon is the U.S. gallon, equivalent to the volume of 231 cubic inches. 10 Production represents total amount removed from fermenters, including distilling material, and beginning 1966, includes increase after fermentation (by amelioration, sweetening, and addition of wine spirits). In 1966, 475,435,220 gallons of distilling materials were produced.

11 Includes special natural wines. 12 Excludes distilling materials.

13 Includes champagne, other effervescent wines, and artificially carbonated wines.

Source: Treasury Dept., Internal Revenue Service; annual report, Alcohol and Tobacco Summary Statistics.

No. 1132. TOBACCO PRODUCTS: 1931 To 1966

[Beginning 1960, for years ending June 30. Data relate to products manufactured in conterminous U.S. factories and exclude cigars produced in customs bonded manufacturing warehouses. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series P 194-196, for calendar-year data]

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1 Large and small.

? For 1966, represents 6-month period June-Dec. 1965. Excess Tax Reduction Act of 1965

repealed tax on manufactured tobacco, effective Jan. 1, 1966.

Source: Treasury Dept., Internal Revenue Service; annual report, Alcohol and Tobacco Summary Statistics.

No. 1133.

ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES AND TOBACCO PRODUCTS-ANNUAL PER CAPITA
CONSUMPTION: 1940 TO 1966

[Prior to 1960, alcoholic beverages exclude Alaska and Hawaii. Underlying data on unstemmed weights of tobacco used for tobacco products are from Department of Agriculture and Internal Revenue Service; underlying data on units of cigarettes and cigars and on product weight of smoking and chewing tobacco and snuff are mainly from Internal Revenue Service. Based on Bureau of the Census estimated population 18 years old and over, as of July 1, including Armed Forces abroad]

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1 For years ending June 30. 2 For definition, see footnote 6, table 1131. For definition, see footnote 9, table 1131.

Includes small cigars (weighing not more than 3 pounds per 1,000), not shown separately.

• Preliminary.

"Weighing more than 3 pounds per 1,000; includes cigarillos.

Unstemmed processing weight equivalent.

Smoking and chewing tobaccos and snuff.

Source: Alcoholic beverages-Dept. of Commerce, Business and Defense Services Administration; unpublished data. Tobacco products-Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service; Tobacco Situation, and unpublished data.

No. 1134.

MILL CONSUMPTION OF NATURAL AND MAN-MADE FIBERS: 1930 TO 1966

[In millions of pounds, except per capita in pounds. Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Per capita figures based on population estimates as of July 1, including Armed Forces abroad]

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Represents zero. Reported by Bureau of the Census. For American cotton, tare as reported by Crop Reporting Board deducted. For foreign cotton, 15 pounds deducted.

2 Reported by Bureau of the Census. Beginning 1950, excludes consumption in cotton and other spinning systems and consumption in batting and felt manufacture.

3 From Textile Organon. Represents domestic shipments plus imports for consumption. Beginning 1935, includes producers waste consumed at mills.

4 Through 1950, represents imports for consumption reported by Bureau of the Census plus estimated production reported by (a) Bureau of Plant Industry through 1945 and (b) Portland, Oreg., Office of Agricultural Marketing Service for 1950; beginning 1955, imports for consumption reported by Bureau of the Census.

Compiled from reports of Bureau of the Census. For 1930, general imports less reexports; beginning 1935, imports for consumption.

Source: Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service; unpublished data. (Through 1950, in Dept. of Commerce, Business and Defense Services Administration; Wool and Man-Made Fibers in the United States.)

No. 1135. COTTON-SPINDLES, CONSUMPTION, AND STOCKS: 1930 to 1966 [For years ending July 31. Excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Consumption and stocks are expressed in running bales, counting round as half bales, except foreign cotton for all years which is in equivalent 500-pound bales. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series P 197, for total cotton consumed including linters]

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1 Prior to 1950, represents all spindles in place used exclusively for spinning cotton; thereafter, represents all spindles in place regardless of fiber spun.

Prior to 1950, represents sum of greatest number of cotton spindles reported by each mill as active at any time during year, regardless of length of time operated; thereafter, comprises cotton-system spindles active last day of year, regardless of type of fiber spun. On July 30, 1966, there were 14,798,000 spindles active on cotton, 4,519,000 on synthetics and other fibers and blends, and 405,000 idle.

Includes foreign and domestic cotton.

Cotton stocks prior to 1940 and linters stocks for all years are stocks held by consuming establishments. Cotton stocks beginning in 1940 include stocks at public storage and compresses.

Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; annual report, Cotton Production and Distribution, and Current Industrial Reports, series M22P.

No. 1136.

Tire Cord and Fabrics-PRODUCTION, BY KIND: 1947 to 1966 [In thousands of pounds. Excludes Alaska and Hawaii]

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D Withheld to avoid disclosing figures for individual companies.

1 Data for nylon included with rayon. 2 Includes polyester fabrics.

Man-made fiber chafer fabric and all other tire fabrics included with cotton chafer fabric and all other tire

fabrics.

Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; 1947 Census of Manufactures reports, and Current Industrial Reports, Series M22T.4.

No. 1137.

WOOL-PRODUCTION, PRICE, AND SUPPLY: 1946 TO 1966 [In thousands of pounds, except as indicated. Prior to 1963, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series K 240-241, for shorn production and price]

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2 Weighted season average price received by farmers. 1946-62, April-March marketing season; 1963, AprilDecember; 1964-1966, calendar year. Includes an allowance for wool under loin.

Imports for consumption. Dutiable imports include all apparel wool and duty-free imports include all carpet wools. 1946 excludes duty-free wool imported and stored in this country largely for the British Government, and later reexported; not available to domestic mills.

• Prior to 1952 reported on an actual weight basis only. 7 Includes carpet wool.

• Production minus exports, plus imports; stocks not taken into consideration.

Source: Dept. of Agriculture, Statistical Reporting Service. In annual report, Agricultural Statistics. Exports and imports from Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census.

No. 1138.

WOOL-CONSUMPTION AND MANUFACTURING MACHINERY: 1947 TO 1965 [Machinery in place as of end of year, except as noted. Excludes Alaska and Hawaii. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series P 198, for wool consumed in manufacturing]

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ΝΑ Not available. 1 Machinery in place is that which is set up in operating position.
2 For 1954, machinery in possession. 3 Scoured wool, plus greasy wool reduced to scoured basis, assuming
average yields varying with class, origin, grade, and whether shorn or pulled.

Wool regarded as more or less suitable for apparel purposes; formerly "Combing and clothing."
Beginning 1950, includes raw wool consumed on woolen and worsted systems only. • Preliminary.

Source: Dept. of Commerce. Bureau of the Census; Current Industrial Reports, Series M22D, Series M22E,
Series M22T, and Series MA22Q.

No. 1139. BROAD-WOVEN FABRICS-PRODUCTION, BY TYPE: 1947 to 1966

[In millions of linear yards; in terms of gray goods except woolen and worsted which are in terms of finished yardage. Excludes Alaska and Hawail. Fabrics composed of a mixture of fibers classified according to primary fiber content, except as noted]

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1 Not available on comparable basis due to change in fabric classification.

2 1947 and 1950, comprises all fabrics containing more than 25 percent wool; thereafter, fabrics containing 50 percent or more wool.

Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; 1947 Census of Manufactures reports, and Current Industrial Reports, Series M22T.

No. 1140. BLEACHED, DYED, or Printed GOODS-PRODUCTION, BY TYPE: 1947 to 1965 [In millions of linear yards. Excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Fabrics are classified by chief fiber content]

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1 Comprises fabrics made of rayon, acetate, nylon, silk, glass, acrylic fibers, etc.

2 Separate data for bleached and plain dyed man-made fibers not collected. For 1964 and 1965, respectively, combined total, in millions of linear yards, was 8,500 and 9,044, of which synthetics represented 2,516 and 2,869. 3 Includes roller, screen, flock, and block printed fabrics.

Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; 1947 Census of Manufactures reports, and Current Industrial Reports, Series M22S and M 22S (65)−1.

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