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No. 337. SELECTED RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES: 1950 To 1972-Continued
X Not applicable.
1 Excludes Alaska and Hawaii.
2 Source: The National League of Professional Baseball Clubs, San Francisco, Calif.
3 Source: The American League of Professional Baseball Clubs, Boston, Mass.: American League Red Book. 4 Total adult participation, men and women. Includes attendance at national championships,
Golfers playing 15 rounds or more per year. For 1972, golfers playing less than 15 rounds per year, 2,350,000. Total golfers, 12,750,000.
7 Prior to 1971, figures represent facilities.
$ Season ending in year shown.
Prior to 1971, excludes Hawali.
10 Beginning 1970, American Football League merged with National Football League.
11 Source: The Ring, Inc., New York, N.Y.; The Ring Magazine (copyright). Beginning 1965, includes Guam.
18 Source: Motion Picture Association of America, Inc., New York, N.Y., except as otherwise noted.
24 Source: Boating Industry Association, Chicago, Ill.
Source: Compiled from sources listed in stub of table and footnotes.
No. 338. MUSEUMS-SELECTED DATA, BY MAJOR MUSEUM INTEREST: 1972
NA Not available.
There are proportionally fewer "Deputy Directors," thus the median salaries are most often higher than those or the "Director/Chief Executive." For definition of median, see preface.
1 Includes "other" interests, not shown separately here.
Source: American Association of Museums, Washington, D.C., The 1973 AAM Financial and Salary Survey.
No. 339. PERFORMING ARTS-SELECTED DATA: 1955 TO 1972
NA Not available. 1 Through 1970, comprises new musicals and plays, revivals, special productions, and presentation of special companies and visiting foreign troupes. Beginning 1971, data from New York Times, N.Y., Closing the Record Book, annual; excludes presentations of foreign troupes.
2 Comprises high school, college, other amateur, and professional companies. Beginning 1971, data from Central Opera Service, New York, N.Y., Directory of American Opera Producing Organizations.
Source: American Symphony Orchestra League, Inc., Vienna, Va. For years ending Aug. 31. Orchestras other than college are principally defined by their annual budgets: Community, $100,000 prior to 1967, $50,000 thereafter; urban, $50,000-$99,999; metropolitan, $100,000-$500,000. Metropolitan includes a few orchestras operating on budgets over $500,000. 4 Classification began in 1967. Classification began in 1958.
27 orchestras reporting. 7 26 orchestras reporting. Includes 899 ensemble performances by orchestra member players under the orchestras' auspices. 25 orchestras reporting. 10 Includes 574,000 attending the 899 ensemble performances shown in footnote 8.
Source: Except as noted, 1955-1965, William J. Baumol and William G. Bowen, Performing Arts-The Economic Dilemma (copyright, 1966 by the Twentieth Century Fund, Inc., New York, N.Y.); thereafter, supplied by MATHEMATICA, Inc., Princeton, N.J.
No. 340. VOLUME AND CHARACTERISTICS OF TRAVEL: SPRING 1972 [Person-trips in millions; person-miles in billions. A trip is counted each time a person goes at least 100 mile. away from home and returns, regardless of whether any nights are spent away from home. Based on a nation wide probability sample of households concerning trips ending in January through May. Subject to sampling variability]
NA Not available.
1 A person-trip is counted each time a person takes a trip.
1-way straight-line miles of travelers adjusted for circuity based on type of transport.
2 Person-miles: Double the
Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, 1972 Census of Transportation, National Travel Survey, Spring Travel Report, (TC 72-N1), and unpublished data.
No. 341. TRAVEL AGENCIES: 1967
[Money figures in thousands of dollars. Covers firms engaged primarily in furnishing travel information and acting as agents in arranging tours and transportation of passengers on a commission or fee basis. Includes tour operators and ticket offices not operated by transportation companies]
1 For travel agencies, receipts represent commissions and other operating receipts; for tour agencies, receipts represent the gross profit on tours sold. 2 Workweek including March 12. Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, U.S. Census of Business: 1967, BC 67-SS7.
No. 342. PASSPORTS, BY CHARACTERISTICS OF TRAVEL AND TRAVELERS: 1950 TO 1972 [In thousands. Total passports are actual count; all other data based on a sample and prorated to total passports. Data are subject to error because sample has not changed since 1955, but volume of passports has increased over 400 percent. Data refer to number of passports issued, not travelers (except as noted). Covers new and renewed passports except, effective Aug. 26, 1968, passports became valid for 5 years and renewals were eliminated. A single passport may cover more than one trip and more than one person]
Represents zero. 1 Data not entirely comparable because of changes in classifications. Includes "Personal business," "Join husband," "Accompany husband," and "Visit family"; through 1965, also includes "Business and pleasure." 3 Includes "Sightseeing," "Vacation," "Visit," and "Tourist." Includes applicants formerly listed under "Employment" and "Commercial business"; beginning 1983, includes "Business and pleasure." Excludes small number not stated and world travel. Data not compiled; 99 percent of all applicants indicate air as mode of departure.
Source: U.S. Passport Office, Summary of Passport Statistics, annual.
FOREIGN TRAVEL-TRAVELERS AND EXPENDITURES: 1950 to 1972 [Travelers in thousands; expenditures in millions of dollars. Covers residents of United States and Puerto Rico]
Excludes the following: Travel to Canada and Mexico; travel between conterminous United States and Alaska, Hawaii, Puerto Rico, and Virgin Islands; cruise travelers; military personnel and other Government employees and their dependents stationed abroad, and U.S. citizens residing abroad. Includes shore expenditures of cruise travelers; excludes travel expenditures of military personnel and other Government employees and their dependents stationed abroad, and U.S. citizens residing abroad.
Excludes passenger fares of emigrant aliens. Beginning 1960, new series; not comparable with earlier years. Beginning 1965, Mediterranean Asia and Africa, and Eastern Europe included with "Other."
No. 344. TRAVEL TO EUROPE AND THE MEDITERRANEAN AREA-TRAVELERS AND AVERAGE EXPENDITURE: 1950 TO 1972
[Travelers in thousands. Covers residents of United States and Puerto Rico, except as noted]
NA Not available. I Data not compiled; in most cases travelers indicated air as mode of travel.
No. 345. FOREIGN TRAVEL TO THE UNITED STATES-TRAVELERS AND EXPENDItures: 1960 TO 1972
[Includes travelers for business and pleasure, foreigners in transit through the United States, and students; excludes travel by foreign government personnel and foreign businessmen employed in the United States]
NA Not available. X Not applicable. 1 Preliminary.
* Includes fares paid to and from the United States only. See footnote 6, table 343.
Source of tables 343-345: U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis, Survey of Current Business, monthly.
No. 346. PASSENGERS ARRIVING AND DEPARTING, BY CITIZENSHIP, Area, Flag of
[In thousands. For years ending June 30. Compiled from passenger manifests or lists. Excludes travelers between
NA Not available. 1 Turkey included with Europe through 1970, with Asia thereafter.
Includes San Pedro, California. Includes McGuire Air Force Base.
Source: U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service, Annual Report, and releases.