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No. 1151. ASPHALT AND TAR ROOFING AND SIDING PRODUCTS SHIPMENTS:

1950 To 1966

[In thousands of squares, except as noted. Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawall. A square is a quantity of material sufficient to cover 100 square feet of surface area]

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Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Current Industrial Reports, Series M29A.

No. 1152. STRUCTURAL CLAY PRODUCTS

PRODUCTION AND SHIPMENTS, BY KIND:

1950 TO 1966

[Prior to 1964, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. See Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series P 212, for pro

PRODUCT

duction of brick]

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NA Not available.

1 Prior to 1964, not collected separately.

2 Tiles having a facial area of less than 6 square inches.

Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Current Industrial Reports, Series M32D.

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[Excludes shipments of ground crude fire clay, high alumina clay, silica fire clay, and dead-burned magnesia or magnesite for direct use as finished refractory products, but not classified as refractories under the Standard Industrial Classification System]

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3, 458
453, 950
15, 175
195, 456
X Not applicable.

4,617

531, 061

6,000

12,828

137, 060

8,933

S Withheld because data did not meet publication standards. 1 Made substantially of calcined diaspore or bauxite. "Calcined" as applied to diaspore and bauxite implies heat treatment short of fusion for volume stability prior to use in a refractory product.

2 Excludes mullite and extra-high alumina refractories, included under nonclay refractories.

Includes feeder parts and upper structure shapes used only for glass tanks.

Includes other miscellaneous shaped refractory items.

Bonding mortars containing more than 60% Al2O3 dry basis included under nonclay refractories.

Includes products referred to as plastic firebrick and the less plastic materials intended for ramming into place after the addition of water (when shipped in dry form).

7 Represents only shipments by establishments classified in "manufacturing" industries and excludes shipments

to refractory producers for manufacture of brick and other refractories. Other clay refractory includes calcined clay, ground brick, and siliceous and other gunning mixes.

Magnesite predominating. Excludes molten cast and fused magnesia.

Chrome predominating. 19 Excludes molten cast.

11 Includes stopper heads and other shaped refractories containing natural graphite.

Made predominantly of kyanite, sillimanite, andalusite, or synthetic mullite.

"Made predominantly of fused bauxite, fused or dense-sintered alumina.

14 Made predominantly of silicon carbide. 15 Made predominantly of zircon or zirconia.

10 Includes dolomite-magnesite, pyrophillite and other nonclay brick and shapes.

17 Magnesite or chrome ore predominating. 15 Hydraulic setting.

19 Magnesite, dolomite, or chrome ore predominating. 20 Includes carbon refractories and gunning mixes.

21 Includes refractory clays subjected to no treatment other than grinding (and usually screening) or weathering,

or both.

Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Current Industrial Reports, Series M32C.

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 Hawaii. Fabrics composed of a mixture of fibers classified according to primery fiber content, except as noted]

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1 Not available on comparable basis due to change in fabric classification. 21947 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. * 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.

No. 1141. KNIT Cloth and Outerwear-PRODUCTION, BY TYPE: 1947 To 1965 [Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii]

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Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; 1947 Census of Manufactures reports, and Current Industrial Reports, Series M22K and M23A.

No. 1142. WOMEN'S, MISSES', AND JUNIORS' OUTERWEAR-SELECTED GARMENTS CUT: 1947 TO 1966

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Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; 1947 Census of Manufactures reports, and Current Industrial Reports, Series M23A and M23H.

No. 1143. MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING-SELECTED GARMENTS CUT: 1947 to 1966 [Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii]

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Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Current Industrial Reports, Series M23A and M23B.

No. 1144.

HOSIERY-PRODUCTION, By Type: 1950 to 1966

[In thousands of dozens of pairs. Excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Excludes slipper socks]

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1 1950 and 1955, full-fashioned included in "Other"; thereafter, distributed among fibers used. * 1950 and 1955, boys' anklets included with men's cotton slack socks.

1950 and 1955, boys' and women's and misses' crew socks included with men's crew socks. Includes knee-length.

Source: National Association of Hosiery Manufacturers, Charlotte, N.C.; annually in Hosiery Statistics.

No. 1145.

SHOES AND SLIPPERS-PRODUCTION, BY CLASS: 1947 TO 1966 [In thousands of pairs. Excludes Alaska and, prior to 1964, Hawaii, except as noted. Excludes rubber footwear]

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Industrial Reports, Series M31A.

Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; 1947 and 1958 Censuses of Manufactures reports, and Current

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