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COMMUNICATIONS-TELEPHONES, TELEGRAMS, MAIL, NEWSPAPERS,
[See text, p. 860, for general comments concerning the data. For additional qualifications for individual countries,
1 Comprises public and private telephones (including extension instruments) connected to a central exchange. World total in 1965 estimated at 195.3 million.
Comprises generally all types of telegrams including cablegrams and radiograms, but excludes messages in
Items mailed for distribution within national territories. Comprises letters, postcards, printed matter, business papers, small merchandise samples, small packets, and phonopost packets. Includes mail carried without charge, but excludes ordinary packages, and letters and packages with a declared value.
Publications containing general news and appearing at least 4 times a week; may range in size from a single sheet to 50 or more pages. Circulation data include copies sold outside the country.
Number of licenses issued for receiving sets except as noted. Figures should be used with caution as number of licenses fails, in varying degrees from country to country, to represent full number in use. Data apply to all types of receivers for radio broadcasts to the public, including loudspeakers connected to a "radio redistribution system" but excluding television sets. World total in 1965 estimated at 551 million sets in use.
Number of licenses issued for receiving sets except as noted. World total in 1965 estimated at 181 million sets in use.
Telegrams and radios exclude Alaska and Hawaii.
Includes messages to Canada, Mexico, St. Pierre, and Miquelon.
Domestic and foreign, including ordinary packages and mail with a declared value.
10 Years ending June 30. "English dailies only. 12 Estimated number of receivers in use.
13 For 15 dailies only. 14 For 1964. 15 Includes French Union countries, and Metropolitan France.
16 For 1963. 17 For 143 dailies only.
18 Includes combined sound-television licenses which are licenses covering both radio and television sets. 19 For 1962. 20 Covers all telegrams sent by land.
21 Years beginning April 1. Includes foreign, received and sent.
23 English and French language dailies only. 24 Years ending Sept. 30. 25 For 43 dailies only.
28 For 5 dailies only. 27 For 1961. 2 For 4 dailies only.
Not indicated whether data are for number of licenses issued for receiving sets or for estimated receivers in use. 30 Includes the Saar.
"Number excludes 700
33 For 367 dailies only.
36 For 82 dailies only.
regional editions; circulation includes them.
14 For 60 dailies only. 35 For 13 dailies only.
32 Mar. 31, 1966.
37 Includes some dailies having both morning and evening editions.
42 All letters, printed matter, and parcel post sent.
43 Revenue telegrams, excluding those transmitted exclusively over railway telegraph lines.
46 All telegrams sent. 47 For 23 dailies only.
Source: Statistical Office of the United Nations; Statistical Yearbook.
No. 1281. HOUSING DWELLINGS, ROOMS, OCCUPANCY, AND FACILITIES [Except as noted, data intended to refer to conventional (permanent) dwellings only. For some countries, includes nonpermanent structures and improvised shelters, or refers to housing units, i.e., to the space occupied by a private household, whether it occupies an entire dwelling or only a part. See text, p. 860, for general comments concerning the data. For additional qualifications of the data for individual countries, see source]
No. 1281. HOUSING-DWELLINGS, ROOMS, OCCUPANCY, AND FACILITIES-Con. [See text, p. 860, for general comments concerning quality of data]
1 Computed on basis of occupied dwellings, if available; otherwise on total dwellings.
2 In some cases, estimated by United Nations Statistical Office.
Either inside or outside dwelling, except as noted.
Believed to refer, in most cases, to cooking gas laid on from main or tank.
Dwellings with fixed tub, shower, or both.
• Includes mobile trailers.
? Refers to private housing units and units not intended for habitation but in use for that purpose. Refers to private housing units rather than dwellings.
Excludes housing units occupied solely by full-blooded aboriginals.
10 Excludes housing units shared by households.
11 Includes "shares of a house" which are not structurally separate units.
12 Refers to housing units rather than dwellings.
13 Refers to residential buildings.
14 Refers to all households (private and collective) rather than dwellings.
13 Except for data on dwellings, refers to private housing units.
16 Kitchens counted as rooms if approximately 14 square yards or more.
17 Refers to dwellings or housing units used as principal residences by private households.
19 Refers to dwellings with kitchens in residential and occupied nonresidential buildings. Excludes dwellings in basements and attics. Except for electricity, includes the Saar.
19 Refers to households living in private housing units.
20 Refers to households in dwellings.
21 Data for 1960.
22 Refers to private households rather than dwellings.
23 Excludes dwellings with only shower installations.
24 Except for number of dwellings, refers to private households.
25 Kitchens not counted as rooms.
26 Data are for dwellings and collective housing units.
27 Refers to percent of total population rather than dwellings.
28 Excludes nomads and river boatmen of East Pakistan and frontier regions of West Pakistan. Excludes housing of tribal Indians.
30 Except for number of private housing units, refers to private households living in dwellings.
1 Refers to source of water supply.
32 Urban area only.
Refers to dwellings with piped water in kitchen.
34 For England and Wales.
35 Refers only to dwellings with piped water inside.
36 Inside dwelling or building.
Source: Statistical Office of the United Nations; Statistical Yearbook.
No. 1282. EDUCATION AND HEALTH [Education: Figures usually refer to both public and private schools for the school year beginning in year stated and generally exclude adult education, apprenticeship courses, and correspondence schools. Intercountry.comparisons subject to caution owing to variations in definition and coverage. Health: Generally, data refer persons fully qualified or certificated from medical, dental, or pharmacy schools, and working within the country Intercountry comparisons subject to caution owing to lack of precise information for many countries on profes sional level and number working. See text, p. 860, for general comments concerning the data. For additions qualifications for individual countries, see source]
[See text, p. 860; for general comments concerning the data. For additional qualifications for individual countries, see source]
1 Schools providing basic training and education to children within compulsory or customary ages of full-time education; length of this education may vary from 4 to 9 years from country to country. Excludes nursery school and kindergarten.
Middle, secondary, or high schools providing general instruction more advanced than primary level.
6 For 1963. 7 Registered personnel. Public education only.
10 Personnel in hospitals and clinics.
11 Stomatologists and odontologists included with physicians. 12 For 1964. 13 Includes special education. 14 Schools providing both primary and secondary education included in primary. 15 For 1961.
16 Preschool, secondary, and technical schools included with primary.
17 Technical and secondary included with primary. 18 For 1958.
19 Includes evening schools.
20 Excludes Turkish schools. 21 Secondary and special schools included with primary.
22 Includes West Berlin.
"Personnel in government public health services only. 24 Excludes unaided schools. 25 For 1965. Includes technical and teacher-training schools. 27 Full-time only.
28 Number of teaching positions. Includes commercial schools.
30 For 1960.
Secondary schools included with primary. 32 Pharmacists in pharmacies only.
33 Preschool and secondary included with primary. 4 England and Wales only. 35 African education only Source: Statistical Office of the United Nations, Statistical Yearbook.