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1.--Sheet glass weighing over 4 ounces per square foot: U.S.
2.--Sheet glass weighing over 4 ounces: Average ad valorem equiva-
3.--Sheet glass: Shipments by U.S. producers, U.S. exports of domestic merchandise, U.S. imports for consumption, and apparent U.S. consumption, annual 1959-67 and January-June 1967 and 1968--
4.--Indexes of U.S. producers' shipments of sheet glass, apparent U.S. consumption of sheet glass, and selected U.S. business indicators, 1955-67-
5.--Sheet glass: Shipments by U.S. producers, and U.S. imports for consumption, by thickness (weight per square foot) and by kinds, 1961-67 and January-June 1967 and 1968----
6.--Sheet glass: U.S. production and U.S. producers' end-ofperiod inventories, annual 1961-67 and January-June 1967 and 1968---
7.--Employment in U.S. establishments in which sheet glass was produced, 1961–67.
8.--Sheet glass: U.S. imports for consumption, by principal sources, annual 1962-67 and January-June 1967 and 1968-
9.--Sheet glass: U.S. imports for consumption entered at mostfavored-nation rates of duty, by tariff provisions, 1964-67 and January-June 1968.
10.--Sheet glass weighing over 16 but not over 28 ounces per square foot and measuring not over 100 united inches: U.S. imports for consumption, by principal sources, annual 1965-67 and January-June 1967 and 1968
11.--Delivered prices of representative sizes of domestic and West European sheet glass to direct-factory buyers in New York City on selected dates, 1960-68-
To the President:
U.S. Tariff Commission,
This report is made pursuant to section 351(d)(1) of the Trade Expansion Act of 1962 (76 Stat. 900), which provides that-
So long as any increase in, or imposition of, any duty or other import restriction pursuant to this section or pursuant to section 7 of the Trade Agreements Extension Act of 1951 remains in effect, the Tariff Commission shall keep under review developments with respect to the industry concerned, and shall make annual reports to the President concerning such developments.
Pursuant to various concessions granted in the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade, the United States reduced the rates of duty applicable to sheet glass in 1948, 1951, and 1956-58. 1/ Following a Tariff Commission investigation under the escape-clause procedure of the Trade Agreements Extension Act of 1951, the President modified the concessions on such glass by increasing the rates of duty, effective at the close of business June 17, 1962. On January 11, 1967, the President, pursuant to the provisions of section 351(c)(1)(A) of the Trade Expansion Act of 1962, terminated some of the aforementioned increases in the rates that had been imposed under the escape-clause procedure and reduced others. The latter rates (i.e., the modified escape-action rates) were scheduled to
Since 1951, concession rates have not applied to imports from countries or areas designated by the President as Communist controlled.