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IMPORTS-COFFEE, TEA, AND COCOA AND CHOCOLATE: 1936 To 1966 [For 1936-1947, coffee and tea data include trade between the conterminous U.S. and Alaska, Hawaii, and outlying areas. Effective April 1948, compilation of data on trade between the conterminous U.S. and Alaska and Hawaii was discontinued. Beginning 1956, all coffee on green coffee basis; and, beginning 1961, includes roasted and soluble coffee converted to green coffee basis. Cocoa and chocolate figures represent imports for consumption and include imports into Puerto Rico]
1 Beginning 1941, based on civilian population and military population in the U.S. and abroad; prior to 1941, civilian only.
Includes prepared, except confectionery.
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Business and Defense Services Administration and Bureau of the Census; Foreign Commerce and Navigation of the United States, Quarterly Summary of Foreign Commerce of the United States, and unpublished data.
No. 1235. IMPORTS FOR CONSUMPTION-VALUES AND DUTIES: 1921 To 1966 [For basis of dollar values and for area coverage, see text. p. 813. See also Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957,
series U 15-20]
1 1947-1959 data from Bureau of Customs. Customs duties (including import excise taxes) calculated on the basis of reports of quantity and value of imports of merchandise entered directly for consumption or withdrawn from bonded customs warehouses.
2 Beginning 1940, based on estimated population including Armed Forces abroad.
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census (except as noted); Foreign Commerce and Navigation of the United States, Quarterly Summary of Foreign Commerce of the United States, and unpublished data.
No. 1236. IMPORTS OF MERCHANDISE, FREE AND DUTIABLE, BY ECONOMIC CLASSES: 1921 TO 1966
[In millions of dollars, except percent. For basis of dollar values and for area coverage, see text, p. 813. Data are "general imports" through 1933; "imports for consumption" thereafter. Percent free in general imports is normally slightly lower than in imports for consumption because more dutiable general imports than free general imports are reported as reexported. Moreover, in the period 1922-1933, there is an understatement of free goods in general imports because for 1922 to 1933, carpet wool used for making carpets, and for 1922 to 1928, wheat imported for milling in bond for exports were reported as dutiable when entered, although no duty was ultimately paid on these products]
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Foreign Commerce and Navigation of the United States, Quarterly Summary of Foreign Commerce of the United States, and unpublished data.
1, 443 1,935
No. 1237. IMPORTS FOR CONSUMPTION, FREE AND DUTIABLE, FROM SELECTED COUNTRIES: 1964 AND 1965
[For area coverage, see text, p. 813. "N.e.c." means not elsewhere classified]
1 Includes countries not shown separately. 2 Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, and Nicaragua, 3 Also includes Ecuador, Paraguay, and Uruguay.
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. Also includes Austria, Greece, Iceland, Ireland, and Portugal. Finland is an associate of EFTA but is not included in OECD.
Also includes Austria and Portugal.
7 United Arab Republic (Egypt) included in Asia, Near East; excluded from Africa.
Algeria, Ethiopia, French Somaliland, Libya, Morocco, Somali Republic, Sudan, and Tunisia.
Outlying Areas Under the Jurisdiction of the United States
This section presents summary statistics on the industrial, social, and agricultural organization of the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, the principal possessions of the United States (Virgin Islands, Guam, and American Samoa), and the Canal Zone. Population estimates of the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands are also presented. Primary sources of these data are the decennial censuses of population, housing, and agriculture, and the quinquennial censuses of business and manufactures conducted by the Bureau of the Census; the annual Vital Statistics of the United States issued by the Public Health Service; the biennial Statistics of State School Systems published by the Office of Education; the Minerals Yearbook of the Bureau of Mines; and the annual Agricultural Statistics of the Department of Agriculture.
Jurisdiction. The circumstances under which the United States gained jurisdiction over these areas are as follows:
The islands of Puerto Rico and Guam, surrendered by Spain to the United States in October 1898, were ceded to the United States by the Treaty of Paris, signed December 10, 1898, and ratified in 1899. Puerto Rico acquired the status of a commonwealth on July 25, 1952.
The Virgin Islands, formerly known as the Danish West Indies, were purchased by the United States from Denmark in 1917.
American Samoa was acquired by the United States in accordance with a convention among the United States, Great Britain, and Germany, signed December 2, 1899, and ratified February 16, 1900.
The use, occupation, and control of the Canal Zone were granted to the United States under the terms of a treaty with the Republic of Panama, signed November 18, 1903, and ratified in 1904.
The Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands is comprised of 2,141 atolls and islands, 96 of which are inhabited. This territory, formerly under Japanese mandate, was placed under the United Nations trusteeship system by an agreement approved by the Security Council on April 27, 1947, and by the United States on July 18, 1947.
For a brief summary of the territorial development of the United States, see tables 5 and 250 in sections 1 and 6, respectively.
Censuses. Because of differences in the population and housing characteristics and the varieties of agricultural products among the outlying areas, the presentation of census data is not uniform for all areas. However, the tables in this section give, as nearly as possible, comparable data for the areas. The 1960 Census of Population covered all of the places listed above except the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands (the census of which was conducted in April 1958 by the Office of the High Commissioner), whereas the 1960 Census of Housing covered only Puerto Rico, Guam, and the Virgin Islands. The 1959 Census of Agriculture covered Puerto Rico, American Samoa, Guam, and the Virgin Islands; the 1964 Census covered the same areas except American Samoa. Censuses of Business and Manufactures were conducted in Puerto Rico for 1954, 1958, and 1963, and in Guam and the Virgin Islands for 1958 and 1963.
For definition and explanation of terms used, see section 1, Population; section 23, Agriculture Farms, Land, and Finances; section 24, Agriculture-Production, Marketing, and Trade; section 28, Construction and Housing; section 29, Manufactures; and section 30, Distribution and Services.
Information in other sections. In addition to the specialized statistics presented in this section, other data are included as integral parts of many tables showing distribution by States in various sections of the Abstract.
ESTIMATED POPULATION, BY AREAS: 1940 to 1966
[As of July 1, except as noted. Total population estimates include estimates of Armed Forces stationed in area]
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Current Population Reports, Series P-25, Nos. 80, 336,