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Earnings Salary Increases
No. 386. MEDIAN ANNUAL EARNINGS OF CIVILIANS, BY SEX AND BY OCCUPATION: 1962 TO 1971
In dollars. Covers persons 14 years old and over as of March of year following year shown. Earnings are for yearround full-time workers. Based on sample; see text, p. 1. For definition of median, see preface]
B Not computed; for 1962, base less than 200,000; for 1966, 1970, and 1971, base less than 75,000. NA Not available.
Data may not be strictly comparable with those of previous years. For details, see source.
2 Medical and other health workers included in "Physicians and surgeons" through 1966; in "Other" thereafter. Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, Current Population Reports, series P-60, Nos. 41, 53, 80, 85; and unpublished data.
No. 387. PERCENT INCREASE IN AVERAGE SALARIES FOR SELECTED OCCUPATIONS IN PRIVATE INDUSTRY: 1961 To 1972
[Excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Prior to 1965, relates to establishments employing 250 workers or more in metropolitan areas only; thereafter, to both metropolitan and nonmetropolitan areas. In 1966 and later, minimum employment remained at 250 in manufacturing and retail trade industries, but was lowered to 100 workers in wholesale trade; services; and transportation, communication, and other public utilities; and to 50 workers in finance, insurance, and real estate industries. In March 1972, minimum employment in finance, insurance, and real estate establishments was raised to 100 employees. When changes were made in survey coverage, year-toyear percent changes were based on data adjusted to represent same coverage in both years. Based on simple and subject to sampling variability]
Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, National Survey of Professional, Administrative, Technical, and Clerical Pay, Bulletin No. 1764.
No. 388. PRIVATE NONFARM EMPLOYEE COMPENSATION, BY TYPE: 1970
[Based on a sample survey. Covers employees in private nonfarm establishments having 1 or more paid workers]
1 Of total compensation.
Per hour of working time.
Z Less than $0.005.
Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Employee Compensation in the Private Nonfarm Economy, 1970.
Z Less than 0.5 percent.
1 Relates to holidays provided annually. Represents half-day and full-day holidays combined.
2 Such payments as percentages of annual earnings or flat-sum were converted to an equivalent time basis. Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Area Wage Surveys: Metropolitan Areas, United States and Regional aries, 1970-71, Bulletin No. 1685-92.
No. 390. INJURY-FREQUENCY RATES, 1960 TO 1970, AND SEVERITY MEASURES, 1969 AND 1970, FOR SELECTED INDUSTRIES
[Frequency rate is the number of disabling work injuries, and severity rate is the number of days disability, per 1 million employee-hours worked. Data are from the American National Standard Method of Recording and Measuring Work Injury Experience. Data are on basis of Standard Industrial Classification. See also Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series D 785, for injury-frequency rates for manufacturing on old basis]
NA Not available.
1 Compiled by U.S. Bureau of Mines. Excludes experience of central office workers. 1970 data preliminary. 1 Compiled by U.S. Bureau of Employees' Compensation. Excludes military personnel.
Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Injury Rates by Industry, annual.
No. 391. STATE PUBLIC EMPLOYMENT OFFICE JOB OPENINGS AND PLACEMENTS: 1950 TO 1972
[In thousands, except as indicated. Includes Puerto Rico, Guam, and Virgin Islands]
1 Represents entry of a worker on a job as a direct result of service activities of public employment offices. 2 Source: The Conference Board, New York, N. Y. Further reproduction prohibited without permission. Covers advertisements published in classified sections of leading newspapers; excludes those in other sections. Index based on number of advertisements rather than number of jobs advertised.
Source: Except as noted, U.S. Manpower Administration, unpublished data.
No. 392. FARM EMPLOYMENT AND WAGE RATES: 1950 TO 1973 [Excludes Alaska and Hawaii. See also Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series K 73, K 75, K 76 (for indexes on 1910-14 base), and K 77-80] EMPLOYMENT 1 (1,000)
1 Arithmetic means of monthly estimates of persons employed during last full calendar week ending at least one day before the end of the month.
Includes farm operators doing 1 or more hours of farm work and unpaid family members doing 15 or more hours of farm work during survey week.
Includes all persons doing 1 or more hours of farm work for pay during survey week. Members of operator's families doing any farm work for cash wages are counted as hired workers.
Weighted averages of wage rates as reported quarterly by crop reporters.
Source: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Statistical Reporting Service, Farm Labor, monthly.
No. 393. FARM WAGE WORKERS-CHARACTERISTICS AND EARNINGS: 1970 AND 1971 [Persons 14 years old and over. Refers to civilian noninstitutional population. Based on sample and subject to sampling variability; see source for detailed explanation. For definition of median, see preface]
1 Rounded to the nearest 5 cents. 2 For composition of regions, see fig. 1, p. xil.
Source: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, The Hired Farm Working Force, annual.
NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL UNIONS-MEMBERSHIP: 1940 to 1970 (Estimates based on average number of dues-paying members of unions with headquarters in the U.S. Certain unions did not report as members persons not required to pay dues, such as apprentices and workers retired, unemployed, in Armed Forces, or involved in work stoppages. Excludes employee associations, and single-firm and local unaffiliated unions. See also Historical Statistics, Čolonial Times to 1957, series D 741 and 745]
No. 395. NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL UNIONS-NUMBER AND MEMBERS, BY INDUSTRY AND AFFILIATION: 1968 AND 1970
(See headnote, table 394. Excludes employee associations and local unions directly affiliated with the AFL-CIO]
Z Less than 0.05 percent.
1 Nonadditive; many unions have membership in more than one industry group. 2 Membership computed by applying reported percentages to total membership, including that outside the U.S. Source of tables 394 and 395: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Handbook of Labor Statistics, annual; Directory of National and International Labor Unions in the United States, 1969; and Directory of National Unions and Employee Associations, 1971.