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1940 Census of Population: Volume 3. The Labor Force. Occupation, Industry, Employment, and Income

Component ID: #ti1370635793

This volume comprises the third series of population bulletins for the States and is presented in five parts.

Pt. 1. United States summary

Pt. 2. Alabama – Indiana

Pt. 3. Iowa – Montana

Pt. 4. Nebraska – Oregon

Pt. 5. Pennsylvania – Wyoming

Part 1, the United States summary, contains 96 tables arranged under the following subject headings: employment status and class of worker, occupation, wage or salary income in 1939, industry, hours worked during week of March 24-30, 1940, months worked in 1939, and duration of unemployment. An appendix reproduces the schedule for enumeration of population and includes instructions to enumerators.

The State sections in parts 2 through 5 contain a lesser number of tables arranged under the same headings as given in the United States summary. The tables include numerous cross-tabulations and classifications according to such variables as age, color, sex, marital status, etc. These data are given for the State as a whole and for selected groups of cities, e.g., 100,000 inhabitants or more and 250,000 inhabitants or more. No county tabulations are given.

Part 1: United States Summary

Download Part 1

United States Summary

zip   Full Report   [87.3 MB]

Part 2: Alabama – Indiana

pdf   Alabama and Arizona   [23.2 MB]
pdf   Arkansas   [9.4 MB]
pdf   California   [34.1 MB]
pdf   Colorado   [13.2 MB]
pdf   Florida and Georgia   [35.0 MB]
pdf   Idaho and Illinois   [26.7 MB]
pdf   Indiana   [21.4 MB]

Download Part 2

Alabama - Indiana

zip   Full Report   [197.7 MB]

Part 3: Iowa – Montana

Download Part 3

Iowa – Montana

zip   Full Report   [475.3 MB]

Part 4: Nebraska – Oregon

Download Part 4

Nebraska - Oregon

zip   Full Report   [167.9 MB]

Part 5: Pennsylvania – Wyoming

Download Part 5

Pennsylvania - Wyoming

zip   Full Report   [169 MB]
Component ID: #ti702095047

A Note on Language

Census statistics date back to 1790 and reflect the growth and change of the United States. Past census reports contain some terms that today’s readers may consider obsolete and inappropriate. As part of our goal to be open and transparent with the public, we are improving access to all Census Bureau original publications and statistics, which serve as a guide to the nation's history.

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