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If your ED is an urban place or hamlet that is not laid out in
blocks, you will have to canvass street by street and road by road,
looking for all structures which contain establishments. In such
areas, you should interrupt the canvassing of a main street or
road to turn off and canvass any side streets as you come to them.
You might miss some of the side streets if you wait until later to
come back and canvass them.

It is most important in canvassing this irregular type of area to draw in your directional arrows to show your path of travel on your ED map, and to check off each completed road or street. Marking the completed portions in this way will help you to be certain that you have covered every part of the ED in your canvassing.


Rural areas

If you have been assigned an open-country rural ED, you will have to canvass road by road and street by street. Generally, you should cover both sides of a road as you go, except for ED boundary roads where you will canvass only the side that is contained within your ED.

Although you will begin canvassing at the starting point and in the
direction indicated by your supervisor on your map, you should
study your map carefully before starting out and make a prelimi-
nary plan for your path of travel. This will help you make sure
you cover every part of the ED. Occasionally you may find it con-
venient to go completely around small built-up sections, just as
you would in block-type urban ED's.

Your objective is to canvass every road in your ED. You should turn off from main roads to canvass every side road, path, lane, and trail as you come to them, as such roads may lead you to establishments. The directional arrows you enter on your map to show your path of travel should clearly indicate where you turn off from a main road to canvass a side road before completing the canvass of the main road.

In rural areas there are many structures which cannot be seen from
the road, and there may be no visible clues to indicate their lo-
cation. Therefore in rural areas make it a practice to always ask
at each establishment about other establishments, and find out ex-
actly where they are located. Ask the respondent to point out on
your map the approximate locations of the establishments. Most
rural maps will show the location of housing units, and also of
other buildings such as schools and churches, which serve as land-
marks. Obtaining information from the local residents in this
way will help you insure complete coverage of your ED.



Some roads that you canvass may be unnamed and unnumbered.
order to identify such roads when you list establishments located
there, assign a letter to each, starting with "A" for the first one.

Be sure to enter the assigned letter both on the map and in the listing column for name or number of street or road.

For structures or establishments that do not have numbers, you should enter the serial number from Establishment Control Record Form-123 for each establishment on the map next to the unit symbol. This is a very helpful device for identifying the correct establishment when a callback is required.

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proprietors) working at least one-third of the normal working time without regular pay for the work done.

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Exhibit IV-4-2.



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The Minister shall prepare questionnaires, and shall determine the inquiries, and the number, form, and subdivisions thereof, for the statistics, surveys, and censuses provided for in this Act. The Minister shall maintain liaison with other data gathering agencies in Providencia, both public and private, and, in planning the programs of this Office, shall attempt to minimize any duplication between their objectives and those of other organizations. In determining the content and scope of statistical inquiries, he shall seek the advice and counsel of other government agencies and of interested private organizations and individuals.



Neither the Minister, nor any other officer or employee of the Ministry, may use the information furnished under the provisions of this Act for any purpose other than the statistical purposes for which it is supplied. They may not make any publication whereby the data furnished by any particular establishment or company can be identified.

No one may be permitted to examine any filled-in questionnaires except officers and employees of the National Statistical Office. (Penalties for violation of this paragraph are set forth in Paragraph 10.)

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The National Statistical Office shall be headed by a Director, to be appointed by the Minister. The Director shall perform such duties as may be imposed upon him by law, regulations, or orders of the Minister. The Director, with the concurrence of the Minister, shall secure the services of such other employees as he deems necessary to carry out the provisions of this Act. In addition to such regular employees, the Director may arrange to secure the services of employees of other government agencies to assist the Office in the conduct of field enumeration.

Before assuming their duties, all such employees shall swear under oath to abide by the provisions of Paragraph 5.


Censuses of Manu-
facturers, Mineral
Industries, and
Other Businesses

The Office shall take, compile and publish censuses of manufacturers, of mineral industries, and of other businesses, including the distributive tasks and public utilities. The terms "manufacturers," "industries," and "businesses" shall be construed to

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