The Foreign Commerce and Navigation of the United States

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1903 - Commercial statistics
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The statistics of "Immigration and passenger movement" are included in the report on foreign commerce to 1895, and for 1893-1894 are also published separately.

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Page 720 - Act, composed of flax, hemp, or ramie, or of which these substances or either of them is the component material of chief value...
Page 750 - Table, butchers', carving, cooks', hunting, kitchen, bread, butter, vegetable, fruit, cheese, plumbers', painters', palette, artists', and shoe knives, forks and steels, finished or unfinished, with handles of mother-of-pearl, shell or ivory, sixteen cents each; with handles of deer horn, twelve cents each; with handles of hard rubber, solid bone, celluloid or any pyroxyline material...
Page 13 - Ports at which merchandise may be entered for transportation to other ports without appraisement under the act of June 10, 1880.
Page 63 - I were to be so foolhardy as to make a sweeping comparison of the schools for the deaf in the United States with those of other parts of the world...
Page 669 - IX. — -Imports of frozen or liquid egg albumen entered for consumption in the United States, including both entries for immediate consumption and withdrawals from warehouse for consumption, with...
Page 32 - Rico, 226,143,508 pounds, valued at $10,741,533; from Hawaii, 774,825,420 pounds, valued at $25,665,738. While the table shows a large increase in the value of tropical and subtropical products imported, the actual growth can be better determined by an examination of the quantities of the various articles imported. In a large proportion of the cases prices have greatly decreased, and consequently the figures of values do not show the real growth. Sugar, for example, shows a comparatively small increase...
Page 32 - Includes articles from Hawaii and Porto Rico. The figures in the table do not include articles received from Hawaii and Porto Rico during the years 1902 and 1903, those islands being now customs districts of the United States, and therefore merchandise from them is not considered as imports into the United States. The principal article of tropical production received from Porto Rico and the Hawaiian Islands is sugar, of which the quantity received from Porto Rico in 1902 was 183,817,049 pounds, valued...
Page 5 - Number and tonnage of vessels entered and cleared in the foreign trade by nationalities and countries.
Page 181 - Nationalokonomie u. Statistik. ser. 3, v. 28 (v. 83) pp. 160-179; 289-318. Jena. 1904.) Imports and exports of gold and silver into and from the United States each month, and summary by years, from July, 1883, to June 30, 1904. (Monthly Summary of Commerce and Finance of the US no. 2, ser.

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