« SebelumnyaLanjutkan »
No. 1092. VACANT RENTAL HOUSING UNITS-SELECTED CHARACTERISTICS: 1965 AND 1966
[Percent distribution. Second quarter figures. Excludes all available-for-rent vacant units on places of 10 acres or more in rural areas. See headnote, table 1089]
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Current Housing Reports, Series H-111, Nos. 41 and 45.
Low-RENT DWELLING UNITS SUPERVISED BY THE HOUSING ASSISTANCE
Represents zero. X Not applicable.
1 Excludes units which have been sold to mutual housing associations, limited dividend corporations (PWA), and homestead associations on which HAA has mortgages for collection.
2 Covers units designed specifically for persons 62 years old or over or disabled.
3 Housing Act of 1949. 4U.S. Housing Act of 1937.
Built for World War II defense workers, but majority converted to low-rent use in 1946.
Built in mid-1930's and brought into low-rent program by Executive order.
Built by Dept. of Agriculture for migrant farm workers; conveyed to HAA for low-rent use under terms of the Housing Act of 1950.
* Lanham Act permanent housing conveyed to local housing authorities for low-rent use during 1952 to 1957.
Source: Dept. of Housing and Urban Development, Housing Assistance Administration; Annual Report, and unpublished data.
No. 1094. OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS-TEnure, and PopULATION PER OCCUPIED UNIT, BY COLOR OF HOUSEhold Head, and by Nonfarm and Farm RESIDENCE: 1890 TO 1960
[In thousands, except percent. units which did not report. to 1957, series N 139-146]
Excludes Alaska and Hawaii, except as noted. Tenure allocated for housing
1 Statistics on the number of occupied units are essentially comparable although identified by various termsthe term "family" applies to figures for 1930 and earlier; "occupied dwelling unit," 1940 and 1950; and "occupied housing unit," 1960. For 1890, 1910, and 1920, includes the small number of quasi-families; 1900 and 1930 represent private families only.
Total population. which includes the population in group quarters and quasi-family groups, divided by the number of occupied units. This concept was used for consistency; population counts exclusive of persons in group quarters and quasi-family groups are not available for some of the census years. 3 Includes Alaska and Hawaii.
Not comparable with data for earlier censuses because of a basic change in definition of farm residence. See text, p. 2.
For 1890 to 1920, "Farm" contains a small proportion of urban-farm families in addition to the rural-farm families.
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; U.S. Census of Housing: 1960, and unpublished data.
HOUSING UNITS-SELECTED CHARACTERISTICS, BY STATES: 1960
[For definition of median, see headnote, table 8]
Includes hot and cold running water inside the structure, and flush toilet and bathtub or shower inside the structure for exclusive use of the people in the unit.
Base is total of units occupied by owners and available vacant units for sale. 'Base is total of units occupied by renters and available vacant units for rent.
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; U.S. Census of Housing: 1960, Vol. I.
No. 1096. HOUSING UNITS-SELECTED CHARACTERISTICS: 1940 TO 1960 [Number in thousands. Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii, except for heating equipment, 1950. Data for 1940 represent a complete census count; 1950 data for water supply, toilet facilities, and bathing facilities represent a complete census count; data for all other 1950 items and all 1960 items are based on a 5-, 20-, or 25percent sample of housing units. For a measure of the sampling variability, see source]
3 Heating stove.
* Built-in electric units included with "Other means without flue." Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Sixteenth Census Reports, 1940, Housing, Vol. II, and U.S. Census of Housing: 1950, Vol. I, and 1960, Vol. I.
No. 1097. HOMES WITH SELECTED ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES: 1953 to 1967 [Number of wired homes in millions. As of January 1. Percentages based on total number of homes wired for electricity, except as noted]
X Not applicable. 1 Includes gas dryers.
2 Prior to 1967, radio data based on total homes, as follows: 45,464,000 in 1953, 52,000,000 in 1960, 56,860,000 in 1965, and 58,566,000 in 1966.
Source: Merchandising Week, January issues. Published by Billboard Publishing Co., Inc., New York, N.Y.
23.2 13.5 23.4 14.5
No. 1098. HOUSING UNITS-TENURE, CONDITION AND PLUMBING, ROOMS, AND PERSONS PER ROOM: 1960
X Not applicable. 1 For definition of median, see headnote, table 8.
Source: Dept. of Commerce. Bureau of the Census; U.S. Census of Housing: 1960, Vol. I, Congressional District
[Number in thousands. Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Contract monthly rent is the rent at the time of enumeration, as contracted for by the renter, regardless of whether it includes furniture, heating fuel, electricity, cooking fuel, water, or other services sometimes supplied. Gross monthly rent is contract monthly rent plus the reported average monthly cost of utilities (electricity, gas, water) and other fuels (such as coal, oil, kerosene, and wood) if these items were paid for by the renter, in addition to contract monthly rent. In 1940 and 1950, if furniture was included in the contract rent, the reported estimated rent of the housing unit without furniture was used for the computation rather than the contract rent. For definition of median, see headnote, table 8]
Source: Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census; Sixteenth Census Reports, 1940, Housing, Vol. III, and
U.S. Census of Housing: 1950, Vol. I, and 1960, Vol. I.