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Spaces are provided on this special schedule for the entry of 50 names, or, more properly, terms of service. The spaces are numbered consecutively from 1 to 50, and cover the four pages comprised in each schedule. The inquiries made concerning each survivor or widow call for the repetition of the number of the house and family as returned on the general population schedule (No. 1), the name, rank, company, regiment, or vessel, date of enlistment, date of discharge, and length of service (in years, months, and days) on the upper half of each page, and the post-office address, disability incurred, and general re arks on the lower half of each page. The column headed "Remarks" is intended to be used to cover any points not included in the foregoing inquiries, and which are necessary to a complete statement of a person's term of service in any one organization.

In the case of persons having served in more than one organization, use as many spaces as may be necessary to cover their various terms of service. In the case of widows of deceased soldiers, sailors, or marines, make the entry of her name on the dotted line, as follows:

Mary J., widow of

Brown, James H.,

filling out the record of his service during the war, and giving under "Post-office address" the present address of his widow.

SUPPLEMENTAL SCHEDULE No. 9.-STATISTICS OF SOLDIERS' HOMES.

Supervisor's district No.; Enumeration district No.

Name of institution.

City or town; county; state.

Name and title of officer in charge.

[Inquiries numbered 1 to 22, inclusive, in general schedule No. 1, relating to population, are common to this supplemental schedule and are not here reproduced.]

Physical or mental defect:

30.

31.

32.

33.

34.

35.

36.

37.

38.

39.

40.

41.

42.

43.

44.

23.

24.

25.

26.

Blind.

27.

Crippled, maimed, or deformed. 28. When admitted to this institution.

29. Whether able-bodied.

45.

46.

47.

48.

49.

50.

51.

52.

53.

Insane.

Idiotic.

Deaf-mute.

Cause of admission or retention:

Insanity.
Destitution.

Intemperance.
Old and infirm.

Bedridden.

Deformed.

Crippled.

Epileptic.
Paralytic.

Syphilitic.
Rheumatic.

Wounded.

Loss of limb.

Consumption.

Other chronic illness.

How supported:

At cost of United States.

At cost of state.

At cost of United States and state.

Whether this person has any relatives, as mentioned below, who are now inmates of this institution, with the number under each heading.

Father.

Brothers.

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Cavalry.
Artillery.

a See special instructions concerning service in more than one organization.

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Day.
Month.
Year.

Rank: (a)
Officer.

66.

67.

Noncommissioned officer.

68.

Private.

69. Number of the page and line on "Extra Service Sheet" containing the record for this person as to extra service.

SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS FOR FILLING SCHEDULE.

Please notice that in this special schedule the pages are numbered consecutively, and follow the order indicated, so that the schedule, when filled, may be in proper shape for binding in this office.

The instructions necessary to the proper filling of the columns numbered 1 to 27, inclusive, are contained in the book of instructions to enumerators (pages 15 to 33), a copy of which is inclosed. The following special instructions will serve as a guide in completing the information concerning inmates of soldiers' homes called for by the columns numbered 28 to 68, inclusive.

It will be seen at a glance that the greater part of these special inquiries are to be answered by the word "Yes" or "No." A diagonal mark () will be understood to mean yes; a horizontal dash (-) means no. Experience has shown that where enumerators leave a space blank the clerks who handle the schedules in this office are often uncertain whether this is because the answer is no, or because the correct answer is unknown. In all cases, therefore, where the answer is unknown, the space should be filled by two horizontal lines (=). If the question asked is inapplicable to the person enumerated, fill the blank by a cross-mark (X). No line of any column should be left blank.

Under the causes of admission or retention it may be necessary to make more than one affirmative mark. For instance, an inmate may be old, bedridden, or paralytic. A full account of the case would require a diagonal mark in each of the columns numbered 33, 34, and 38.

Under inquiries 51 to 68, where a person served in more than one organization, the particulars for the first period of service should be given on the schedule itself, and the particulars for the second and subsequent periods of service should be entered on the "extra service sheet,” copies of which are inclosed. In all cases give the rank held at muster-out, the company and regiment, and the dates of enlistment and discharge as regards each organization.

In making the record of extra service, be careful to enter in the column on the extra service sheet marked "X" the "number of the page and line on the schedule for the person for whom this 'extra service' is reported," as 3-1, meaning page 3 and line 1 of this schedule; also enter in the column of this schedule numbered 69 the "number of the page and line on the ‘extra service sheet' containing the record for this person as to extra service," as 1-10, meaning page 1 and line 10 of the extra service sheet.

a See special instructions concerning service in more than one organization.

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Fifth Census; or, enumeration of the inhabitants of the United
States. To which is prefixed a schedule of the whole number
of persons within the several districts of the United States,
taken according to the acts of 1790, 1800, 1810, 1820. Published by
authority of an act of Congress. Washington; Duff Green (c) .. Folio

Number
of pages.

56

€ 74

180

233

160

128

163

When published.

1791

b A reprint, 88 pages, octavo, was published in 1802 by William Duane & Son, Washington.

c Unnumbered after 34.

1801

1811

1813

1821

1823

1832

a An edition was also printed in 1791 by Childs & Swayne, Philadelphia. A reprint, 52 pages, octavo, was published in 1802 by William Duane & Son, Washington. Also reprinted in 1793 by J. Phillips, George-Yard, Lombard street, London.

d For complete title, see page 23.

e Reprinted the same year as corrected at the Department of State, by authority of an act of Congress, under the direction of the Secretary of State; a folio of 165 pages, printed by Duff Green; both reports bound in one volume.

SIXTH CENSUS: 1840.

Title and subject-matter of report.

Sixth Census; or, enumeration of the inhabitants of the United States, as corrected at the Department of State in 1840. Published by authority of an act of Congress, under the direction of the Secretary of State. Washington: Blair & Rives.. Statistics of the United States of America as returned by the marshals of the several judicial districts. Corrected at the Department of State. Washington: Blair & Rives. Compendium of the enumeration of the inhabitants and statistics of the United States, etc. Washington: Blair & Rives...... Census of pensioners for Revolutionary or military services; with their names, ages, places of residence, etc. Published by authority of an act of Congress, under the direction of the Secretary of State. Washington: Blair & Rives

SEVENTH CENSUS: 1850.

Seventh census of the United States. Washington: Robert Arm-
strong, Public Printer...

Mortality statistics of the seventh census of the United States.
A. O. P. Nicholson, Public Printer

Digest of the statistics of manufactures. Published as Senate
Ex. Doc. No. 39, second session, Thirty-fifth Congress..
Statistical view of the United States, being a compendium of the
seventh census. A. O. P. Nicholson, Public Printer..
Abstract of the seventh census. Washington: Robert Armstrong,
Public Printer

Preliminary report of the eighth census..
Population of the United States in 1860..
Manufactures of the United States in 1860..
Agriculture of the United States in 1860...
Statistics of the United States (including mortality, property, etc.)

in 1860

Population and social statistics..
Vital statistics

Statistics of industry and wealth
Compendium of the ninth census
Statistical atlas of the United States, based upon the returns of
the ninth census, and compiled by Francis A. Walker, under the
provisions of the act of March 3, 1873..

I. Population, statistics of .

II. Manufactures, statistics of

Style of
report.

General statistics, and index to volume. (582 pp.)
Power used in manufactures, by Herman Hollerith.
(40 pp.)

Factory system of the United States, by Carroll D.
Wright. (84 pp.)

Folio

Interchangeable mechanism, manufacture of, by
Chas. H. Fitch, under the direction of W. P. Trow-
bridge. (94 pp.)

Hardware, cutlery, and edge tools, manufacture of,
by Chas. H. Fitch, under the direction of W. P.
Trowbridge. (24 pp.)

Iron and steel production, by James M. Swank.
(172 pp.)

Folio

Folio

Silk manufacture, by William C. Wyckoff. (36 pp.)
Cotton manufacture, by Edward Atkinson. (22 pp.)

Quarto

Quarto

Octavo...

Octavo

Octavo...
Octavo

Octavo

Quarto

Quarto

Quarto

Quarto

Quarto

Quarto

Quarto

Octavo

Number When
of pages. published.

Folio

480

EIGHTH CENSUS: 1860.

[The volumes of the census report were printed at the Government Printing Office, Washington.]

410

380

Quarto...
Quarto...

195

1,158

304

143

400

160

NINTH CENSUS: 1870.

[The volumes of the census report were printed at the Government Printing Office, Washington.]

310

801

963

464

651

854

702

850

949

1841

a 58

1841

1841

1841

1,054
1,248

1853

1855

1859

1854

1853

TENTH CENSUS: 1880.

[The volumes of the census report were printed at the Government Printing Office, Washington. The number of pages contained in the special reports or monographs, bound together in one volume, follows the title, in parenthesis, in each case.]

1862

1864

1865

1864

1866

1872

1873

1873

1873

1874

1883

1883

a The statistical atlas also contains 60 plates, each comprising one or more maps or diagrams, in addition to 58 pages of textual and tabular matter.

TENTH CENSUS: 1880-Continued.

Title and subject-matter of report.

II. Manufactures, statistics of-Continued.

Wool manufacture, by Geo, William Bond. (26 pp.)
Chemical products and salt, by William L. Rowland,
under the directio of Henry Bower. (44 pp.)
Glass, manufacture of, by Joseph D. Weeks. (124 pp.)
III. Agriculture, statistics of

General statistics, and index to volume. (403 pp.)
Cereal production, by William H. Brewer. (184 pp.)
Flour-milling processes, by Knight Neftel.
(28 pp.)
Tobacco, culture and curing of, by J. B. Killebrew.

(298 pp.)

Tobacco, manufacture of, commercial distribution,
exportation, and prices, by J. R. Dodge. (70 pp.)
Meat production (cattle, sheep, and swine, supple-
mentary to live stock on farms), by Clarence Gor-
don. (166 pp.)

IV. Transportation, agencies of..

Preliminary matter, and index to volume. (18 pp.)
Steam railroads, by Armin E. Shuman. (648 pp.)
Steam navigation, by T. C. Purdy. (72 pp.)
Canals, by T. C. Purdy. (40 pp.)
Telegraphs and telephones, by Armin E. Shuman.

(34 pp.)

Postal telegraph service in foreign countries, by
Robert B. Lines. (54 pp.)

Addendum: Note on express companies. (4 pp.)
Cotton production, by Eugene W. Hilgard:

V.

VI.

Part 1, Mississippi Valley and Southwestern states...
Part 2, Eastern, Gulf, Atlantic, and Pacific states..
VII. Valuation, taxation, and public indebtedness, by Robert
P. Porter
VIII. Title page, etc.

(4 pp.)...

Newspaper and periodical press, by S. N. D. North.
(452 pp.)

Alaska, population, industries, and resources of, by Ivan
Petroff. (198 pp.)

Seal islands of Alaska, by Henry W. Elliott. (190 pp.)
Shipbuilding industry, by Henry Hall. (282 pp.)

IX. Forests of North America, exclusive of Mexico, and port

XVI.

XVII.

folio of maps, by Chas. S. Sargent

X. Title-page, etc. (4 pp.)

Petroleum and its products, production, technology, and
uses of, by S. F. Peckham.` (328 pp.)

Coke, manufacture of, by Joseph D. Weeks. (120 pp.)
Building stones of the United States, and statistics of
the quarry industry for 1880. (424 pp.)
Mortality and vital statistics, by John S. Billings:

Part 1

XI.
XII.

Part 2; and portfolio of plates and diagrams.
XIII. Precious metals, statistics and technology of the, by S. F.
Emmons and G. F. Becker, under the direction of Clar-
ence King..

XIV. Mining laws and regulations, United States, state, and
territorial, etc., compiled under the direction of Clar-
ence King..

XV. Mining industries (exclusive of precious metals), with
special investigations into the iron resources of the
Republic and the cretaceous coals of the northwest,
by Raphael Pumpelly..

Water power, prepared under the direction of W. P.
Trowbridge:

Part 1

Part 2

Social statistics of cities, by George E. Waring, jr.:
XVIII. Part 1, New England and Middle states.
XIX. Part 2, Southern and Western states
XX. Title-page, etc.

(4 pp.)

Wages in manufacturing industries, by Joseph D. Weeks.

(602 pp.)

Average retail prices of necessaries of life, by Joseph D.
Weeks. (126 pp.)

Trade societies in the United States, by Joseph D. Weeks.
(28 pp.)

Strikes and lockouts in 1880, by Joseph D. Weeks. (36 pp.) XXI. Defective, dependent, and delinquent classes of the population, by Frederick Howard Wines

XXII. Title-page, etc. (6 pp.)

Steam and water power used in the manufacture of iron
and steel, by Herman Hollerith, under the direction of
W. P. Trowbridge. (18 pp.)

Machine tools and wood-working machinery, by F. R.
Hutton, under the direction of W. P. Trowbridge.
(304 pp.)

S. Doc. 194- -58

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