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Cotton Consumption, Average Per Working Day for United States

1961-12: 33.2 Thousands of Running Bales  
Monthly, Not Seasonally Adjusted, M01089USM596NNBR, Updated: 2012-08-16 11:05 AM CDT
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Data For 1912-July, 1944 Have Been Derived From Monthly Figures Of Bales Consumed By Dividing Each Figure By The Number Of Working Days Per Month. A Six Day Week Was Used Through July 1933; A Five Day Week Through Thereafter. Published Averages Per Day Have Been Used From August 1944 On. No Holidays Deducted After 1943. Source: Cotton Production And Distribution (Annual Census Bulletin, Various Numbers) For Data Through July 1960; "Current Industrial Report, " Series M22P, For 1961. Recent Data May Also Be Found In Survey Of Current Business.

This NBER data series m01089 appears on the NBER website in Chapter 1 at http://www.nber.org/databases/macrohistory/contents/chapter01.html.

NBER Indicator: m01089

Source: National Bureau of Economic Research

Release: NBER Macrohistory Database

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(a) Cotton Consumption, Average Per Working Day for United States, Thousands of Running Bales, Not Seasonally Adjusted (M01089USM596NNBR)
 
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Suggested Citation
National Bureau of Economic Research, Cotton Consumption, Average Per Working Day for United States [M01089USM596NNBR], retrieved from FRED, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis https://research.stlouisfed.org/fred2/series/M01089USM596NNBR/, July 7, 2015.





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