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and industry of the United States, " but less comprehensive in detail.

See explanation of U8e of asterisk (*) and dagger (t)> page U,



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44 BXTBEAtJ OF THE CEKStTS.

^Manufacturee of the United States: 1880. (Statistics of manufactures and ten mono-
graphs, bound as Vol. II, Reports of the Tenth Census; 1,248 pp.) $1.50.

statistics of manufactures (536 pp.): Number of estabUshments; capital; employees; wages; cost
of materials: kind and value of products. Statistics for lOOprincipal cities. Separate statistics for
principal industries, including data as to kind and amount of products, and value of lumber, of iron
and steel, and of all other materials used.

Power used tn manufeictures (monograph; 40 pp.): Number of estabUaiunents; number and horse-
power of water wheels; number and horsepower <^ steam boilers and engines; total hwsepower.

The factory system of the United States (monogn4>h; 84 pp.): Origin, growth, general application,
and apparent evils of the factory system; influence upon wages, prices, and producticm; fhciory legis-
lation in certain states and in certain foreign oountrieis; futuroot the fiictory system; plansand draw-
ings of homes for factory optatives.

Manufactures of interchangeable medianlsm (monognuA; 94 pp.): Firearms; ammunition; sew-
ing machines; locomotives and railroad machinery; watches; clocks: agricultural implements.

Manufacture of hardware, cutlery, edge tools, and saws and files (monogra^; 24 pp.): Materials;
capital; labor; processes.

Iron and steel production of the United States (monograph; 172 pp.): Blastfurnaces; rolling mills;
steel works; forges and bloomeries. State and county statistics. History of industry.

Silk manufacturing industry (monograph; 36 pp.): History; statistics ofmanufBctures and imports.



Cotton manufactures of the United States (monograph; 22 pp.): Description and statistics.
Wool manufacture in all its branches (monograph; 26 pp.): woolen goods;
goods; wool hats- carpets, other than r{ig: hosiery and knit goods.



Manufacture of cheonical products and salt (monograph; 44 pp.): Qeneral description and sta-
tistics.

Manufeusture of glass (monograph; 124 pp.): Statistics; composition, classification, and properties;
of glass; materials; glass furnaces and pots; glassworking; ancient and modem glass; present condi-
tion of glassmaMng in Europe; history.

' Index to volume (46 pp.).

*The newspaper and periodical press; Alaska; seal islands; shipbuilding: 1880. (Four
reports bound together as Vol. VIII, Reports of the Tenth Census; 1,126 pp.) $1.60.

The newspaper and periodical press (452 pp.): Morning or evening; period of Issue; character;
Sunday newspapers; number published in English; number published in other languages; circula-
tion; subscription price; employees; wages: receipts from advertising; receipts from subscriptioDs;
number emploved in editorial work. Catalogue of periodical pubUcations. Chroncdogical history.

Population, industries, and resources of Alaska. (See p. 86.)

Seal islands of Alaska. (See p. 86.)

Shipbuilding industry in the United States (282 pp.): Fishing vessels, merchant sailing vessels,
steam vessels, iron vessels, canal boats, United States navy yards, shipbuilding on the ocean coasts:
Number of establishments; capital; employees; number, tonnage, and value of vessels and boats
built, and value of repairing; materials.

*Petroleum, coke, and building stones: 1880. (Three reports bound together as Vl^.
X, Reports of the Tenth Census; 876 pp.) $1.75.
Petroleum and its products. (See p. 53. )

The manufacture of coke (120 pp.): Number of establishments; capital; number of ovens; employ-
ees; wages; amount and cost of materials; amount and value of products; coking in the UnifM
States and in foreign countries— historical and technical.
Building stones of the United States. (See p. 53.) ^

*Power and machinery employed in manufactures, and the ice industry of the United
States: 1880. (Seven monographs bound together as Vol. XXII, Reports of the
Tenth Census; 666 pp.) 85 cents.

steam and water power used in the manufacture of iron and steel (18 pp.).
Machine tools ana woodworking machinery (304 pp.).

Steam pumps and pumping engines (68 pp.): Steam pumps; steam pumping engines; steam fin
enrines.
Wool and silk machinery (34 pp.).

Manufacture of steam engines and boilers in the United States (72 pp.).
Marine engines and steam vessels in the United States merchant service (114 pp.).
Ice industry of the United States (50 pp.): Natural ice. Brief description of ice manufacture.

Water power of the United States: 1880. i

*Part I. (Vol. XVI, Reports of the Tenth Census; 874 pp.) $1.25.

Monographs— descriptive, technical, and statistical information: The water power of the
streams of eastern New England ; the water power of the region tributary to Long &land Sound;
the water power of the Hudson River basin and of Lake George outlet; Uie water power of the
region tributary to Lake Ontario and of the New York state canals; the water power of the drain-
age basins of I^es Huron and Erie and of Niagara Falls and River; the water power of the Mid-
dle Atlantic watershed; the wat«r power of the Southern Atlantic watershed; the water power
of the eastern Gulf slope.

*Part II. (Vol. XVII, Reports of the Tenth Census; 788 pp.) $1.

Monographs— descriptive, technical, and statistical information: The water power of the
Northwest; the water power of the Mississippi River and some of its tributaries; the water power
of the region tributary to the Mississippi River on the west, below Dubuque; the water power of
the Ohio River basin and of the Ohio state canals; the water supply of certain cities and towns
of the United States.

Bee eofplanation of U8e of asterisk (♦) and dagger (t), page It,



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PUBLICATIOKS — MAKUFACTUBES. 45

Compendium of the Tenth Census: 1880.
♦Part II. (Octavo; 858 pp.) 55 cents.

Manufactures (302 pp.): Number of establishments: capital; employees; wages; cost of
materials; value of products. Statistics for 20 principal cities. Special statistics for priacipal
industries, showing Kind and quantity of products.

Newspapers and periodicals (5 pp.): Total number, morning or evening; periods of Issue;
circulauon; character; Sunday newspapers; language in which published.

Manufacturing industries: 1890.

♦Part I.— Totals for states and industries. (1,008 pp.) $1.

General: Number of establishments; value of plant; live assets; proprietors, officers, and
employees; cost of materials; miscellaneous expenses; kind and value of products; wages;
motive power.

Selected industries (including detailed data as to employees and wages): Agricultural imple-
mfflits; boots and shoes; carriages and wagons; cheese, butter, and condensed milk; flouring and
grist mill products; leather, tanned and curried; paper; slaughtering and meat packing.

♦Part II.— Statistics of cities. (872 pp.) 95 cents.

Statistics for 165 principal cities of 20,000 or over: Number of establishments; value of plant;
live assets; employees; cost of materials and fuel; value of products. Fifty selected industnes
(Including detailed data as to employees and wages).

♦Part III.— Selected industries. (733 pp.) 85 cents.

Textiles (wool, cotton, silk, dyeing and finishing), electrical industries in the state of New
York, chemicals and allied products, ^ass, coke, petroleum refining, glue, iron and steel, cast-
iron pipe, wrought-iron and steel pipe, locomotives, clay products, shipbuilding, salt, forest
industries, newspapers and periodicals, gas: Number of establishments; value of plant; live
assets: proprietors, officers, and employees; wages: i^tes of pay; miscellaneous expenses; power;
machmery; quantity and cost of materials; quantity and value of products.

Textiles: 1890. (240 pp.) [Identical with section relating to textiles (wool,^cotton,

silk, and dyeing and finishing) in Part III, *' Manufacturing industries," 1^^.]
Compendium of the Eleventh Census: 1890.
♦Part II. (1,070 pp.) $1.10.

Manufactures— 165 cities of 20,000 or over (341 pp.): Number of establishments; value of plant;
live assets; proprietors, officers, and employees; wages; miscellaneous expenses; cost of mate-
rials; kind and value of products.

♦Part III. (1,158 pp.) $1.05.

Manufactures— states and territories (198 pp.): Number of establishments; value of plant;
live assets; proprietors, officers, and employees; wages; miscellaneous expenses; cost of mate-
rials; kind and value of products.

♦Abstract of the Eleventh Census: 1890. (Octavo; 312 pp.) 25 cents.

Manufactures (24 pp.): Number of establishments; capital; employees; wages; cost of materials;
kind and value of products.

♦Statistical atlas of the United States: 1890. (21 by 16 in. ; 70 pp. and 63 plates.) $4.
Manufactures (2 pp., and 3 plates containing maps and diagrams): Capital; value of products;
employees; wages; "center of manufactures;'' geographical distribution.

Manufactures: 1900.

* Part I.— United States by industries. (Vol. VII, Reports of the Twelfth Censiiis;
1,039 pp.) $2.

Summary and analysis of results. Number of establishments; capital; power; proprietors,
officers, and employees; salaries and wages; miscellaneous expenses; cost of materials and fuel;
kind and value of products; character of organization; localization of industries. Urban manu-
factures.

♦Part II.— States and territories. ^Vol. VIII, Eeports of the Twelfth Census;

1,111pp.) $2.

Number of establishments; capital; proprietors, officers, and employees; wages; misoella-
neous expenses; cost of materials; kind and value of products. Two hundred and nine cities
of 20,000 or over; 1,341 cities, towns, and villages.

♦Part III. — Special reports on selected industries. (Vol. IX, Reports of the
Twelfth Census; 1,143 pp.) |2.

Combined textiles; cotton manufactures; wool manufetctures; silk manufactures; flax, hemp,
and jute products; dyeing and finishing textiles; manufacture of clothing; collars and cuf^;
manufacture of buttons; cotton ginning; flouring and grist mill products; slaughtering and
meet packing; cheese, butter, and condensed milk— factory product; canning and preserving;
oleomargarine; salt; beet sugar; rice, cleaning and polishing; starch; cottonseed products; alcoholic
liquors; manufactures of tobacco; manufactured ice; leather, tanned, curried, and finished;

See explanation of use of asterisk (♦) and dagger (f), page 12.



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46 BUBEAU OP THE CENSUS.

Manufactures: 1900— Continued.

*Part III. — Special reports on selected industries, etc. — Continued.

boots and shoes; rubber boots and shoes; leather gloves and mittens; theiumber industrv'; clay
products; glass manulsMsture; turpentine and rosm; paper and pulp; printing and publishing.
Histoiy and description of industry. Number of establishments; capital; employees; wages;
miscellaneous expenses; kind, quantity, and cost of materials; power; machinery; Idnd, quantity,
and value of products. Details relating to principal industries.

*Part IV. — Special reports on selected industries . (Vol. X, Reports of the Twelfth
Census; 996 pp.) |2.

Iron and steel; tin and teme plate; lead, copper, and sine, smelting and refining; electrical
apparatus and supplies; shipbuilding; locomotives; cars, steam railroad; carriages and wagons;
bicycles and tricycles; agricultural implements; metal- working machinery; motive-power eappU-
anoes; sewing machines; needles and pins; typewriters; musical instruments and materials;
watches and watch cases; pens and pencils; chemicals and allied products; petroleum; coke;



manufactured gas. Statistics similar In scope to those given in Part m.

Utilization oi wastes and by-products. Patents in relation to manufiactures and patent growth
of the industrial arts, 1870 to IdOO.

Appendix— Digest of patents relating to chemical industries.

♦Employees and wages: 1900. |2.
(See p. 81.)

♦Abstract of the Twelfth Census: 1900. (Octavo; 470 pp.) 30 cents.

ManufiEUStures (86 pp.): Number of establishments; capital; wage earners: wages; cost of materials:
kind and value of products; character of organization ; localization of specined industries. Principal
cities; 1 ,341 cities, towns, and villages. Rank of states and territories in population, agriculture, wad
manufsMstures.

♦Statistical atlas: 1900. (91 pp. and 207 plates.) $4.

Manufactures (11 pp., and 29 plates containint; maps and diagrams): Value of products;
value of products per capita and per square mile; capital; employees; wages; ' ' center of manuractuies;"
urban and rural. Specified industries.

♦Textiles: 1900. (267 pp.) (Included in Part III, ''Manufactures," 1900.) 50 cents.

Combined textiles; cotton man u factures; wool manufactures; silk manufactures; flax, hemp, and
Jute products; dyeing and finishing textiles: Number of establishments; capital; kind and cost of
materials; kind and value of products; employees; wages; miscellaneous expenses; geographical dis*
tribution; imports and exports.

Census of the Philippine Islands: 1903.

(See p. 87.)
Manufactures: 1905.

♦Part I.— United States by industries. (1,030 pp.) $1.35.

Summary of results. Number of establishments; character of ownership; capital; power;
proprietors, officers, and employees; wages; miscellaneous expenses; cost of materials and ftiel;
kind and value of products; large and small establishments; localization of industries; time in
operation during year; exports and imports. Separate statistics for 544 municipalities having
a population of at least 8,000 in 1900. Manufactures in governmental institutions. Industi^
censuses of foreign countries.

♦Part II.— States and territories. (1,244 pp.) $1.50.

Number of establishments; capital; proprietors, officers, and employees; wages; miscella-
neous expenses; cost of materials; kind and value of products.

♦Part III.— Selected industries. (968 pp.) $1.30.

Combined textiles; cotton manufactures; hosiery and knit goods; wool manuf^tctures; silk
manufactures; flax, hemp, and jute products; dyeing and finishing textiles; buttons; needles,
pins, and hooks and eyes; oilcloth and linoleum; boots and shoes; leather, tanned, curried, ana
nnished; leather gloves and mittens; butter, cheese, and condensed milk; flour and grist mill
products; starch; canning and preserving; rice, cleaning and polishing; beet sugar; slaughtering
and meat packing; manufactured ice; salt; cottonseed products; tobacco: lumber ana timber
products; turpentine and rosin; paper and wood pulp; printing and publishing; pens and pen-
cils; glass; clay products: History and description oiindustry; number of establishments; cap-
ital; employees; wages; kind, quantity, and cost of materials; power; machinery; kind,
quantity, and value of products; imports and exports. Details relating to particular industries.

♦Part IV.— Selected industries. (856 pp.) $1.75.

Iron and steel; tin and teme plate; copper, lead, and zinc, smelting and refining; agricultural
implements; electrical machinery, apparatus, and supplies; metal-working machinery; musical
instruments, attachments, and materials; automobiles; bicycles and tricycles; carriages and
wagons; shipbuilding; the steam and street railroad car industry; chemicals and allied products;
coke; petroleum refining: Statistics similar in scope to those in Part III.

Power employed in manufactures.

Eamhigs of wage earners. ( Printed separately as Bulletin 93. )

See ewplanation of use of asterisk (*) and dagger (t)^ page It,



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PUBLICATIONS — MANUFACTURES. 47

*£amiiig8 of wage earnera: 1905. (Bulletin 93.) 25 c^itB.

(See p. 81.)

Btilletiiis — Censna of maimftirtares: 1905.

^Manufacturee: The United States. (Bulletin 57; 93 pp.) 15 cents.

Sammary of results. Numlier of estabUshmmts; capital; wage eamers; wages; misoeOaneoos
expenses; cost of materials; value of products; character of ownership; urban and rural; large
and smallestabUshments; motive power. Statistics for specified industries. Separate statistics
for cities of 8,000 and over.

^Industrial districts: ^ 1905. (Bulletin 101; 81 pp.) 15 cents.

Industrial districts of New York City, Chicago, Philadelphia, Boston, St. Louis, Pittsburgh-
Allegheny, Baltimore, Cincinnati. San Francisco, Cleveliand, Buffalo, IGnneapolis-St.Paul,
and Providence: Number of establishments; capital; employees; salaries and wages: miscella-
neous expenses; cost of materials; value of products; power. Statistics for selected industries.
Population.

Special industries. The material contained in the following-named bulletins is
identical with that in the corresponding sections of Parts III and IV, ''Manu-
factures/' 1905:
^Agricultural implements. (Bulletin 75; 31 pp.) 10 cents.
*Automobilesand bicycles and tricycles. (Bulletin 66; 37 pp.) 15 cents.
*Boots and shoes, leather, and lesser gloves and mittens. (Bulletin 72;

81 pp.) 15 cents.
*Butter, cheese, and condensed milk, flour and grist mill products, and

starch. (Bulletin 64; 92 pp.) 15 cents.
^Canning and preserving; rice, cleaning and polishing; and the manufacture

of beet sugar. (Bulletin 61; 69 pp.) 10 cents.
^Carriages and wagons, and the steam and street railroad car industry. (Bui*

letin84; 75 pp.) 15 cents.
*Chemicals and allied products. (Bulletin 92; 124 pp.) 20 cents.
♦Coke. (Bulletin 65; 57 pp.) 15 cents.
♦Copper, lead, and zinc, smelting and refining. (Bulletin 86; 32 pp.) 10

cents.
♦Electrical machinery, apparatus, and supplies. (Bulletin 73; 73 pp.) 20

cents.
♦Glass and clay products. (Bulletin 62; 107 pp.) 15 cents.
♦Iron and steel and tin and teme plate. (Bulletin 78; 105 pp.) 15 cents.
♦Lumber and timber products. (Bulletin 77; 69 pp.) 20 cents.
♦MetaJ-working machinery. (Bulletin 67; 18 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Musical instruments, attachments, and materials. (Bulletin 82; 34 pp.)

10 cents.
♦Paper and wood pulp. (Bulletin 80; 43 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Pens and pencils, buttons, needles, pins, and hooks and eyes, oilcloth and

linoleum, and turpentine and rosin. (Bulletin 85; 51 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Petroleum refining. (Bulletin 70; 57 pp.) 15 cents.
♦Power employed in manufactures. (Bulletin 88; 27 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Printing and publishing. (Bulletin 79; 133 pp.) 20 cents.
♦Shipbuilding. (Bulletin 81 ; 29 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Slaughtering and meat packing, manufactured ice, and salt. (Bulletin 83;

83 pp.) 15 cents.

♦Textiles. (Bulletin 74; 212 pp.) 30 cents.

Combined teztUes; cotton manufactures; hosiery and knit goods ;\wool manufactures;
silk manufactures; flax, hemp, and Jute products; dyeing and finishing textiles.

♦Tobacco. (Bulletin 87; 33 pp.) 10 cents.

> An industrial district oonsists of a city and its manufacturing suburbs. The 13 districts listed here vary
from 151 to 702 square mUes in area.

See ewplanation of use of asterisk (*) and dagger (t)> poge it.



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48 BUBEAU OP THE CENSUS.

Bulletiiis — Census of manisfictttres: 1905 — Continued.

StcUe biUletins. The material contained in each of the following-named bulletins
is identical with that in the corresponding state section of Part II, '' Manufac-
tures," 1905:
^Alabama. (Bulletin 43; 23 pp.) 10 cents.
'Arizona, Indian Territory, New Mexico, and Oklahoma. (Bulletin 30; 35 pp.)

10 cents.
'California, Oregon, and Washington. (Bulletin 49; 73 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Colorado, Idaho, Nevada, and Utah. (Bulletin 37; 49 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Connecticut. (Bulletin 42; 39 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Delaware. (Bulletin 31; 15 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Florida. (Bulletin 33; 17 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Georgia. (Bulletin 55; 23 pp.) 10 cents.
♦lUinoiB. (Bulletin 52; 53 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Indiana. (Bulletin 38; 37 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Iowa. (Bulletin 32; 27 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Kansas. (Bulletin 28; 25 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Kentucky and Tennessee. (Bulletin 47; 45 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Louisiana, Mississippi, and Texas. (Bulletin 48; 57 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Maine. (Bulletin 51 ; 25 pp. ) 10 cents.

♦Maryland and District of Columbia. (Bulletin 27; 33 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Massachusetts. (Bulletin 53; 79 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Michigan. (Bulletin 18; 35 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Minnesota. (Bulletin 46 ; 27 pp. ) 10 cents.
♦Missouri and Arkansas. (Bulletin 35; 47 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wyoming. (Bulletin 34;

39 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Nebraska. (Bulletin 29; 19 pp.) 10 cents.
♦New Hampshire and Vermont. (Bulletin 41 ; 35 pp.) 10 cents.
♦New Jersey. (Bulletin 54; 53 pp.) 10 cents.
♦New York. (Bulletin 59; 101 pp.) 15 cents.

♦North Carolina and South Carolina. (Bulletin 39; 37 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Ohio. (Bulletin 58; 61 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Pennsylvania. (Bulletin 60; 81 pp.) 15 cents.
♦Rhode Island. (Bulletin 36; 29 pp.) 5 cents. .
♦Virginia and West Virginia. (Bulletin 44; 43 pp.) 10 cents.
♦Wisconsin . (Bulletin 56 ; 39 pp. ) 10 cents.

Manufactures: 1909.

♦General report and analysis. (Vol. VIII, Reports of the Thirteenth Census;

845 pp.) $1.10.
^ Number of establishments; proprietors, officers, and employees; capital; salaries and wages;

cost of materials and fuel; misceUaneous expenses; power; kmd and value of products; vsQue
added by manufacture; character of ownership; hours of labor; consumption of fuel: leading
industries in each state and leading state in each industry; local concentration of certain indus-
tries. Individual industries.

♦Reports by states, with statistics for principal cities. (Vol. IX, Reports of the
Thirteenth Census; 1,404 pp.) $1.65.

Number of establishments; proprietors, officers, and employees; power; capital- salaries and
wages: cost of materials; miscellaneous expenses; kind and value oi products; value added by
manufacture. Individual industries. Separate statistics for cities of 10,000 and over.

See explanation of use of asterisk (♦) and dagger (t)> page. 12,



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PUBLICATIONS — MANUFACTURES. 49

Manufactures: 1909 — Continued.

♦Reports for principal industries. (Vol. X, Reports of the Thirteenth Census;
979 pp.) $1.25.

Fifty-four leading industries and groups of industries: ^ Number of establishments; proprie-
tors, officers, and employees; capital; salaries and wages; cost of materials; miscellaneous ex-
penses; kind and value of products; value added by manufacture; character of ownership;
engines, power, and fuel; size of establishments; hours of labor. Miscellaneous data relating to
particular industries.

Separate statistics for 13 metropolitan districts.^

Abstract of the census: 1910. (Without supplement; 569 pp.)

Manufactures (104 pp.): Number of establishments; proprietors, officers, and employees; capital;
salariesand wages; kmd and value of products; value addeabv manufacture; character of ownerohip;
size of establishments; power. Sepi^te statistics for cities of 10,000 and over. Supplementary data
for important industries.

Abstract of the census: 1910. (With state supplement.)

An edition for each state and for the District of Ck>lumbia. Alaska, Hawaii, and Porto Rico. Sup-

Slements vary in size from 37 pages (District of Ck>lumbia) to 225 pages (New York), and contam
etailed statistics relating to population, agriculture, manufactures, and mines and quarries. The
manufactures section of each supplement is identical, or practically so, with the corresponding state
section in ''Reports by states,'^ 1909. The editions for the District of Colimibia and New Mexico
areoutofprhit.

State supplements to "Abstract of the census:" 1910. (Abstract supplements bound
separately in paper.)

An edition for each state and for the District of Ck>lumbia, Alaska, Hawaii, and Porto Rico.

Thirteenth (1910) Census bulletins.
United States as a whole,

^Abstract of statktics of manufactures, by states, cities, and industries.
(96 pp . ) (Identical with manufactures section of ' 'Abstract of the census, ' '
1910, except for the omission of maps, charts, and diagrams.) 10 cents.
♦Tables V and VI, General report and analysis. (245 pp.) 10 cents.

Table V— Comparative summary— principal industries, by states: 1909, 1904, and 1899.
Eighty-six principal industries: Number of establishments; proprietors, officers,
and employees; power; capital; salaries and wages; cost of materials; value of prod-
ucts; value added by manufacture.
Table vl— Number of establishments; persons engaged, power, capital, expenses, value
of products— industries, by states: 1909.

Two hundred and sixty industries: Number of establishments; proprietors, officers,
and employees; power; capital; salaries and wages; cost of materials; miscellaneous


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Online LibraryUnited States. Bureau of the census.om old catCircular of information concerning census publications, 1790-1916 → online text (page 7 of 19)