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Scientific Data Documentation
STF3 - Data Inflated To Represent Total Population, 1980
See Summary Tape File 1980 for Data set names.




        CENSUS OF POPULATION AND HOUSING, 1980: SUMMARY TAPE FILE 3

                       TECHNICAL DOCUMENTATION
                            Washington, D.C.
                                  1982

                         U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE
                         Malcolm Baldrige, Secretary
         Robert G. Dederick, Assistant Secretary for Economic Affairs

                             BUREAU OF THE CENSUS
                           Bruce Chapman, Director

                             BUREAU OF THE CENSUS
                           Bruce Chapman, Director
                     C. Louis Kincannon, Deputy Director

                         DATA USER SERVICES DIVISION
                          Michael G. Garland, Chief
                   Marshall L. Turner, Jr., Assistant Chief
                              for User Services

 This documentation was prepared within the Data Access and Use Staff, under
 the direction of James P. Curry, Chief, and Barbara J. Aldrich, Chief of its
 Technical Information Section.  Annette Ralston was the coordinator for this
 fiel assisted by Edward Hightower, Yvonne Wade, Joann Sutton, Barbara
 Shugart, Jean Pope, and Mary Kilbridge.  It was partially adapted from
 materials prepared by David Silver, Stephen E. Goldman, and Eleanor Banks of
 Decennial Census Division, Thomas Harahush and Harold Yamauchi of
 Statistical Methods Division, and staff members of Data User Services
 Division.  Support was provided through content review by staff members from
 Decennial Census Division, Geography Division, Housing Division, Population
 Division, and Statistical Methods Division.

 The files should be cited as follows:

    Census of Population and Housing, 1980:  Summary Tape File 3A (Name
    of State)  machine-readable data file  /  prepared by the Bureau of the
    Census.  --Washington:  The Bureau  producer and distributor , 1982.

    Census of Population and Housing, 1980:  Summary Tape File 3B (Name
    of State)  machine-readable data file  /  prepared by the Bureau of the
    Census.  --Washington:  The Bureau  producer , 1982; National Planning
    Data Corporation and others  distributor , 1982.

    Census of Population and Housing, 1980:  Summary Tape File 3C (Name
    of State)  machine-readable data file  /  prepared by the Bureau of the
    Census.  --Washington:  The Bureau  producer and distributor , 1982.

 This technical documentation should be cited as follows:

    Census of Population and Housing, 1980:  Summary Tape File 3
    Technical Documentation /  prepared by the Data User Services Division,
    Bureau of the Census.  --Washington:  The Bureau, 1982.

 For additional information concerning the files, contact Data User Services
 Division, Customer Services (Tapes), Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C.
 20233.  Phone:  (301) 763-4100.

 For additional information concerning the technical documentation, contact
 Data User Services Division, Data Access and Use Staff, Bureau of the
 Census, Washington, D.C.  20233.  Phone:  (301) 763-2074.

 For additional information concerning the subject matter of the file,
 contact Population Division, (301) 763-7962, or Housing Division, (301)
 763-3234, Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C.  20233.

General Information

 This section will contain information relevant to Summary Tape File 3 which
 becomes available after the file is released.

 User Notes will be sent to all users who (1) purchased their files (or
 technical documentation) from the Census Bureau and (2) returned the
 original copy of the coupon located inside the front cover of this
 documentation.

User Note No. 1

 Subject:  Tracts Split by Standard Metropolitan Statistical Areas (SMSA's)

 There are currently two instances in New England in which a tract is split
  by an SMSA because some of its minor civil divisions (MCD's) are inside an
 SMSA and some are not.  This occurs because it was not known at the time the
 tracts were established which MCD's would be included within new SMSA's.
 The two instances are listed below.

     Maine   -  Tract 0090 in Penobscot County (019) has two MCD's which are
               in the Bangor SMSA and one which is outside the SMSA.

    Vermont -  Tract 0035 in Chittenden County (007) has three MCD's which
                are in the Burlington SMSA and two which are outside the SMSA.

User Note No. 2

 Subject:  Changes in STF3 Technical Documentation

 Attached are updated pages 41, 44, 51, 52, 73, 109, 173-174, 175, 178, and
 290 to be inserted into your copy of the STF3 technical documentation.
 After inserting the updated pages, please file this note in the appropriate
 location after page vii of the documentation.

         Page               Information Updated

          41                Change in Table 32.  The cell for "military
                            barracks" has no data and the military barracks
                            population is included in the "Other in group
                            quarters" cell.

          44                Footnote 54 added to Table 81 and dropped from
                            Table 84.

          51                Changes in Footnotes 23, 25, 28, and 33.

          52                Footnotes 55 and 56 are added.

          73                Position 83-87 is changed from FILLER to ZIP
                            CODE.

         109                Change in Table 32.  See explanation above.

       173-174              Changes in Footnotes 23, 25, and 28.

         175                Change in Footnote 33.

         178                Footnotes 55 and 56 are added.

         290                n SCHOOL TYPE definition, a caution note is
                            added regarding college ownership
                            (public/private) data.
User Note No. 3

 Subject:  Changes in STF 3 Technical Documentation

 Attached are updated pages 50, 51, 172, 261-262, 412, and 437 to be inserted
 into your copy of the STF 3 technical documentation.  After inserting the
 updated pages, please file this note in the appropriate location after page
 vii of the documentation.

         Page               Information Updated

          50                Footnote 12 has been modified.

          51                Footnotes 33 and 35 have been modified.

         172                Footnote 12 has been modified.

         175                Footnotes 33 and 35 have been modified.

       261-262              In the LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME definition, a
                            caution note is added.

         412                Change in definition of group quarters code 97.

         437                Change in Note 1 and additional notes added to
                            Appendix B7.

 In addition, users are reminded that delineators such as "town," "minor
 civil division," or "place" do not appear on STF 3 in the area name field
 (position 145-204).  This information can be obtained from the
 political/statistical area description field (position 29).

User Note No. 4

 Subject:  Income Inconsistencies

    An inconsistency has been found in the income data available on STF 3.
 Research is currently underway to determine both the magnitude and
 geographic dispersion of the problem.

    It appears that a small number of questionnaires were incorrectly coded
 resulting in an overstatement of income.  Mean income, per capita income,
 and aggregate income are most noticeably affected.

    Once we have determined the extent of the problem, we will decide if STF
 3 corrections will be issued.

User Note No. 5

 Subject:  Additional Information on Income Data

 In November 1982 we distributed User Note No. 4 which alerted users to a
 potential problem with the income data.  Subsequent research indicates that
 only approximately 0.5 percent of the estimated 300,000 enumeration
 districts and block groups are affected by this problem.

 The attachment shows for states and counties the numbers of respondents
 whose income was corrected.  Not all states were affected; therefore, this
 listing includes only those states and counties for which corrections were
 made.  This information is being provided to indicate the magnitude of the
 error for the affected areas.  The column headings on this list are
 described below:

 Column
 Headings                               Description

 ST             Federal Information Processing Standard (FIPS) state code.

 CN             FIPS county code.  (This code is "0" for records containing
                   state figures).

 POP            The total population count of the specified area.

 CHANGES        The number of unweighted sample cases (individual respondents)
  CASES            for which income was incorrectly coded.

 CHANGED        The weighted (inflated) estimate of the number of individuals
  WT CASE          whose income was incorrectly coded.

 CHANGED        The percentage calculated when the figures in the column
  PERCENT          headed"CHANGED WT CASE" are divided by the figures in the
                   column headed "POP."

 AGGREGATE      The dollar amount by which the aggregate income of individuals
  CHANGE           was corrected downward (this is always a negative
                   correction).

 PER CAPITA     The dollar amount by which the per capita income was corrected
                   downward (this is always a negative correction).

 NAME           The name of the state or county.

 The Bureau expects to decide shortly what type of corrective action is
 necessary for STF 3 data products.  Those decisions will be announced as
 soon as possible.

State and County Income Changes for Alabama

                   CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

  1    0   3893888      .02      162      798   54942102      14  ALABAMA

  1   25     27702      .01        1        3      23466       1  CLARKE

  1   43     61642      .09        9       54    2697006      44  CULLMAN

  1   55    103057      .01        1        6     237954       2  ETOWAH

  1   57     18809      .23       19       44    2031388     108  FAYETTE

  1   59     28350      .15       18       43    1982393      70  FRANKLIN

  1   73    671324      .07       76      483   40869725      61  JEFFERSON

  1   83     46005      .14       11       63    3024988      66  LIMESTONE

  1   97    364980      .01        3       19     690062       2  MOBILE

  1  101    197038      .02        8       47    1698705       9  MONTGOMERY

  1  127     68660      .05       16       36    1686415      25  WALKER

State and County Income Changes for Alaska

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

  2    0    401851      .02       17       92    1127098       3  ALASKA

  2   10      7768      .12        2        9      89685      12  ALEUTIAN ISL

  2   20    174431      .02        5       38     368848       2  ANCHORAGE

  2   90     53983      .01        1        6     162030       3  FAIRBANKS MO

  2  110     19528      .13        4       26     258790      13  JUNEAU

  2  150      9939      .02        1        2       3790       0  KODIAK ISLAN

  2  261      8348      .02        1        2      36010       4  VALDEZ-CORDO

  2  280      6167      .05        1        3     162015      26  WRANGELL-PET

  2  290      7873      .08        2        6      45930       6  YUKON-KOYUKU

State and County Income Changes for Arizona

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

  4    0   2718215      .01       29      179    5380077       2  ARIZONA

  4   13   1509052      .01       19      120    3429001       2  MARICOPA

  4   19    531443      .01        6       38     762904       1  PIMA

  4   21     90918      .02        4       21    1188172      13  PINAL

State and County Income Changes for Arkansas

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

  5    0   2286435      .00        1        8     817600       0  ARKANSAS

  5  119    340613      .00        1        8     817600       2  PULASKI

State and County Income Changes for California

                     CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

  6    0  23667902      .02      562     3617  180234658       8  CALIFORNIA

  6    1   1105379      .00        2       13     121601       0  ALAMEDA

  6   13    656380      .01        9       54    2192581       3  CONTRA COSTA

  6   17     85812      .01        1        8     656752       8  EL DORADO

  6   19    514621      .01        5       47    7856623      15  FRESNO

  6   37   7477503      .03      338     2191  106675954      14  LOS ANGELES

  6   41    222568      .03       10       68    2331880      10  MARIN

  6   45     66738      .01        1        4      32384       0  MENDOCINO

  6   47    134568      .31       67      411   20174007     150  MERCED

  6   53    290444      .01        4       28     286347       1  MONTEREY

  6   55     99199      .01        1        5     135025       1  NAPA

  6   59   1932709      .01       18      117    2956122       2  ORANGE

  6   61    117247      .01        1        8     180040       2  PLACER

  6   65    663166      .00        4       21     509325       1  RIVERSIDE

  6   71    895016      .01       15       89    3024835       3  SAN BERNARDI

  6   73   1861846      .01       23      142   16070370       9  SAN DIEGO

  6   75    678974      .01        6       38    1135758       2  SAN FRANCISC

  6   77    347342      .01        6       35     948172       3  SAN JOAQUIN

  6   81    587329      .01        5       34    1429829       2  SAN MATEO

  6   83    298694      .01        7       43     768689       3  SANTA BARBAR

  6   85   1295071      .01       11       75    2574171       2  SANTA CLARA

  6   87    188141      .00        1        6     264630       1  SANTA CRUZ

  6   97    299681      .01        3       21     880557       3  SONOMA

  6   99    265900      .01        2       18     252090       1  STANISLAUS

  6  107    245738      .01        2       19     577202       2  TULARE

  6  111    529174      .02       20      122    8199714      15  VENTURA

State and County Income Changes for Colorado

                     CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

  8    0   2889964      .00        7       38    1528082       1  COLORADO

  8   13    189625      .00        1        4     216020       1  BOULDER

  8   31    492365      .00        2       11     298630       1  DENVER

  8   41    309424      .00        2       12     530977       2  EL PASO

  8   45     22514      .04        1        8     396040      18  GARFIELD

  8   95      4542      .07        1        3      86415      19  PHILLIPS

State and County Income Changes for Connecticut

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

  9    0   3107576      .00       21      116    5011327       2  CONNECTICUT

  9    1    807143      .01        9       75    3244025       4  FAIRFIELD

  9    3    807766      .00        3       19    1060151       1  HARTFORD

  9    5    156769      .00        3        6     363556       2  LITCHFIELD

  9    9    761337      .00        1        7      37835       0  NEW HAVEN

  9   11    238409      .00        5        9     305760       1  NEW LONDON

State and County Income Changes for Delaware

                   CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASE  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 10    0    594338      .11      112      654   26331021      44  DELAWARE

 10    3    398115      .16      107      643   25588317      64  NEW CASTLE

 10    5     98004      .01        5       11     742704       8  SUSSEX

State and County Income Changes for District of Columbia

                   CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 11    0    638333      .00        4       28    1939955       3  DISTRICT OF
                                                                  COLUMBIA

 11    1    638333      .00        4       28    1939955       3  DISTRICT OF
                                                                   COLUMBIA

State and County Income Changes for Florida

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 12    0   9746324      .15     2244    14806  828752601      85  FLORIDA

 12    1    151348      .00        1        7      56735       0  ALACHUA

 12    5     97740      .16       23      153    7079393      72  BAY

 12   11   1018200      .06       91      574   21689556      21  BROWARD

 12   13      9294      .36        4       33    1989920     214  CALHOUN

 12   15     58460      .61       53      356   85042506    1455  CHARLOTTE

 12   17     54703      .17       14       93    1744547      32  CITRUS

 12   21     85971      .20       23      173   13637581     159  COLLIER

 12   25   1625781      .27      655     4368  206326497     127  DADE

 12   31    571003      .00        4       23     404530       1  DUVAL

 12   33    233794      .00        1        7      69335       0  ESCAMBIA

 12   53     44469      .38       26      171    7256058     163  HERNANDO

 12   57    646960      .24      216     1530   76855064     119  HILLSBOROUGH

 12   61     59896      .94       83      561   26383404     440  INDIAN RIVER

 12   69    104870      .94      155      986   51560281     492  LAKE

 12   71    205266      .10       32      197   66551802     324  LEE

 12   83    122488      .01        2       10      69350       1  MARION

 12   85     64014      .06       14       36    3260739      51  MARTIN

 12   87     63188      .01        1        4     108020       2  MONROE

 12   91    109920     1.03      174     1133   60007480     546  OKALOOSA

 12   95    471016      .19      139      808   44351707      94  ORANGE

 12   97     49287      .32       28      156    7067314     143  OSCEOLA

 12   99    576863      .26      217     1504   65725794     114  PALM BEACH

 12  101    193643      .51      157      993   45848625     237  PASCO

 12  103    728531      .01       18       89    3678946       5  PINELLAS

 12  105    321652      .08       33      255   11413258      35  POLK

 12  115    202251      .04       12       74    2637477      13  SARASOTA

 12  117    179752      .01        2       14     258811       1  SEMINOLE

 12  127    258762      .04       15      106    4533241      18  VOLUSIA

 12  131     21300     1.46       51      312   13144630     617  WALTON

State and County Income Changes for Georgia

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME


 13    0   5463105      .27     2489    14860  764444510     140  GEORGIA

 13    9     34686     1.20       62      417   20475061     590  BALDWIN

 13   11      8702     3.31       44      288   17240180    1981  BANKS

 13   13     21354      .27       28       57    2754623     129  BARROW

 13   19     13525     1.18       78      159    9286878     687  BERRIEN

 13   21    150256      .08       19      117    5772811      38  BIBB

 13   31     35785     1.02       57      364   17577239     491  BULLOCH

 13   43      7518     1.81       20      136    5794434     771  CANDLER

 13   51    202226      .27       91      543   26730709     132  CHATHAM

 13   59     74498      .70       76      520   20918994     281  CLARKE

 13   63    150357      .38       94      576   32091679     213  CLAYTON

 13   67    297718      .00        2       13      25841       0  COBB

 13   69     26894      .25       11       66    2705527     101  COFFEE

 13   73     40118      .39       19      155    9162628     228  COLUMBIA

 13   77     39268      .04        5       17    2195500      56  COWETA

 13   89    483024      .79      578     3816  176800805     366  DE KALB

 13   97     54573      .01        4        7    1104966      20  DOUGLAS

 13  107     20795     2.11      103      439   20229648     973  EMANUEL

 13  113     29043      .10        4       29    1144927      39  FAYETTE

 13  121    589904      .01       10       67   21239516      36  FULTON

 13  127     54981      .02        2       12      76875       1  GLYNN

 13  135    166903      .61      178     1021   48401198     290  GWINNETT

 13  139     75649      .74       87      558   27149455     359  HALL

 13  153     77605      .30       37      233   11377292     147  HOUSTON

 13  155      8988     1.11       15      100    4762653     530  IRWIN

 13  157     25343     2.24      157      567   33613233    1326  JACKSON

 13  163     18403      .06        4       11     612871      33  JEFFERSON

 13  167      8660     2.67       39      231   12917745    1492  JOHNSON

 13  175     36990      .41       26      150   13704540     370  LAURENS

 13  183      4524     2.63       19      119    5081470    1123  LONG

 13  199     21229     1.34       43      285   14743124     694  MERIWETHER

 13  207     14610      .75       12      109    4123465     282  MONROE

 13  215    170108      .30       84      514   43411135     255  MUSCOGEE

 13  219     12427     2.99       52      372   16087964    1295  OCONEE

 13  245    181629      .00        1        5       9025       0  RICHMOND

 13  251     14043      .63       38       88    4924910     351  SCREVEN

 13  255     47899      .78       55      375   19998067     418  SPALDING

 13  269      7902     7.29       82      576   28462055    3602  TAYLOR

 13  275     38098     1.49       80      567   27269289     716  THOMAS

 13  283      6087     8.59       64      523   23390957    3843  TREUTLEN

 13  285     50003      .41       33      206   11481633     230  TROUP

 13  303     18842      .04        1        7     532441      28  WASHINGTON

 13  305     20750     2.05       73      425   17759358     856  WAYNE

 13  313     65789      .01        1        7     438550       7  WHITFIELD

 13  321     18064      .07        1       13     863239      48  WORTH

State and County Income Changes for Hawaii

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 15    0    964691      .01       10       66    1341294       1  HAWAII

 15    3    762565      .01       10       66    1341294       2  HONOLULU

State and County Income Changes for Illinois

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME


 17    0  11426518      .01      180      917   57599683       5  ILLINOIS

 17   19    168392      .01        5       21     514383       3  CHAMPAIGN

 17   27     32617      .01        1        2      90010       3  CLINTON

 17   31   5253655      .01      113      685   49661144       9  COOK

 17   37     74624      .00        1        3      27015       0  DE KALB

 17   39     18108      .03        2        5     164164       9  DE WITT

 17   43    658835      .00        3       25    1433794       2  DU PAGE

 17   53     15265      .01        1        1       9005       1  FORD

 17   89    278405      .00        3       13     626798       2  KANE

 17   95     61607      .01        1        7     103985       2  KNOX

 17   97    440372      .01       15       51    1246066       3  LAKE

 17   99    112033      .00        1        3      40515       0  LA SALLE

 17  107     31802      .14        7       43    2123400      67  LOGAN

 17  111    147897      .01        7       17     702951       5  MCHENRY

 17  133     20117      .02        1        4      18020       1  MONROE

 17  139     14546      .01        1        1       5729       0  MOULTRIE

 17  143    200466      .00        4        7     217295       1  PEORIA

 17  147     16581      .02        2        4      85106       5  PIATT

 17  167    176089      .01        6       12     356892       2  SANGAMON

 17  169      8365      .04        1        3       9561       1  SCHUYLER

 17  177     49536      .00        1        2      64810       1  STEPHENSON

 17  183     95222      .00        1        2      57610       1  VERMILION

 17  193     17864      .03        3        6      41430       2  WHITE

State and County Income Changes for Indiana

                   CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 18    0   5490224      .00       16       42    2178481       0  INDIANA

 18    1     29619      .01        1        2       9010       0  ADAMS

 18   17     40936      .01        2        4      21692       1  CASS

 18   31     23841      .01        1        2       2584       0  DECATUR

 18   87     25550      .01        1        2      72766       3  LAGRANGE

 18   89    522965      .00        1        2      87976       0  LAKE

 18   97    765233      .00        1        2      36010       0  MARION

 18  105     98785      .01        1        7     583870       6  MONROE

 18  109     51999      .01        3        4     242512       5  MORGAN

 18  127    119816      .01        2       11    1070110       9  PORTER

 18  139     19604      .01        1        1      23918       1  RUSH

 18  167    112385      .00        1        3      13623       0  VIGO

 18  171      8976      .02        1        2      14410       2  WARREN

State and County Income Changes for Iowa

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME


 19    0   2913808      .05      220     1350   58121060      20  IOWA

 19   35     16238      .05        1        8      63400       4  CHEROKEE

 19   41     19576     1.32       41      259   11481676     587  CLAY

 19   43     21098      .41       13       87    3921855     186  CLAYTON

 19   59     15629      .02        1        3      21615       1  DICKINSON

 19   81     13833      .01        1        2      10810       1  HANCOCK

 19   83     21776      .04        4        8     199346       9  HARDIN

 19  103     81717      .01        1        5      27025       0  JOHNSON

 19  129     13406      .09        2       12     349230      26  MILLS

 19  131     12329      .18        4       22     681178      55  MITCHELL

 19  139     40436      .00        1        2      59410       1  MUSCATINE

 19  151     11369      .05        3        6     252030      22  POCAHONTAS

 19  153    303170      .31      148      936   41053485     135  POLK

State and County Income Changes for Kansas

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 20    0   2363679      .00        6       28     327760       0  KANSAS

 20   35     36824      .01        1        2     110010       3  COWLEY

 20   91    270269      .01        3       18      90972       0  JOHNSON

 20  103     54809      .00        1        2      13348       0  LEAVENWORTH

 20  173    366531      .00        1        6     113430       0  SEDGWICK

State and Conty Income Changes for Kentucky

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 21    0   3660777      .00        5       15     301287       0  KENTUCKY

 21  111    685004      .00        5       15     301287       0  JEFFERSON

State and County Income Changes for Louisiana

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 22    0   4205900      .15     1038     6432  299651062      71  LOUISIANA

 22    5     50068      .04        4       22    1000775      20  ASCENSION

 22    7     22084      .83       29      183    8615460     390  ASSUMPTION

 22    9     41393      .88       50      366   18251967     441  AVOYELLES

 22   17    252358      .01        3       21    2595754      10  CADDO

 22   19    167223      .05       12       79    3937958      24  CALCASIEU

 22   33    366191      .20      114      724   34003290      93  EAST BATON R

 22   37     19015      .32       27       61    2733783     144  EAST FELICIA

 22   45     63752      .10       10       65    2874967      45  IBERIA

 22   51    454592      .01        7       43    1194164       3  JEFFERSON

 22   55    150017      .52      176      776   35399149     236  LAFAYETTE

 22   63     58806      .70       63      410   22575490     384  LIVINGSTON

 22   71    557515      .14      121      787   46605896      84  ORLEANS

 22   79    135282      .52      100      706   35762506     264  RAPIDES

 22   81     10433      .29       13       30    1565875     150  RED RIVER

 22   95     31924      .85       45      271   13081221     410  ST. JOHN THE

 22  101     64253      .01        1        7     621530      10  ST. MARY

 22  103    110869      .04        5       44    2187375      20  ST. TAMMANY

 22  105     80698     1.42      170     1143   27676593     343  TANGIPAHOA

 22  109     94393      .47       48      447   27150767     288  TERREBONNE

 22  113     48458      .51       40      247   11816542     244  VERMILION

State and County Income Changes for Maine

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 23    0   1124660      .00        1        5      49525       0  MAINE

 23    5    215789      .00        1        5      49525       0  CUMBERLAND

State and County Income Changes for Maryland

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 24    0   4216975      .01       64      282   11962182       3  MARYLAND

 24    5    655615      .00        1        7     327635       0  BALTIMORE

 24   13     96356      .01        2       11     450055       5  CARROLL

 24   31    579053      .02       29      144    5455596       9  MONTGOMERY

 24   35     25508      .27       11       70    3399613     133  QUEEN ANNE'S

 24   43    113086      .04       20       44    2207777      20  WASHINGTON

 24  510    786775      .00        1        6     121506       0  BALTIMORE

State and County Income Changes for Massachusett

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME


 25    0   5737037      .00        8       37    5584550       1  MASSACHUSETT

 25    3    145110      .00        3        6     111630       1  BERKSHIRE

 25   17   1367034      .00        3       17    5266750       4  MIDDLESEX

 25   21    606587      .00        2       14     206170       0  NORFOLK

State and County Income Changes for Michigan

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME


 26    0   9262078      .00       41      159    4931802       1  MICHIGAN

 26   59     42071      .00        1        2      79210       2  HILLSDALE

 26   65    275520      .00        2        4      31880       0  INGHAM 75

 26   75    151495      .00        2        4      72020       0  JACKSON

 26   99    694600      .00        1        2     103906       0  MACOMB

 26  125   1011793      .01       13       72    3021432       3  OAKLAND

 26  139    157174      .00        1        2      91090       1  OTTAWA

 26  145    228059      .00        3        6      77840       0  SAGINAW

 26  149     56083      .01        3        6     361598       6  ST. JOSEPH

 26  151     40789      .01        3        6     116330       3  SANILAC

 26  159     66814      .00        1        2     108010       2  VAN BUREN

 26  161    264748      .01        5       15     247917       1  WASHTENAW

 26  163   2337891      .00        6       38     620569       0  WAYNE

State and County Income Changes for Minnesota

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 27    0   4075970      .00       34       75    2557067       1  MINNESOTA

 27    3    195998      .02       16       33     619220       3  ANOKA

 27   13     52314      .01        1        3     195414       4  BLUE EARTH

 27   19     37046      .02        3        6     361218      10  CARVER

 27   39     14773      .01        1        2     104554       7  DODGE

 27   49     38749      .01        1        2      36010       1  GOODHUE

 27   53    941411      .00        2        4     135920       0  HENNEPIN

 27   89     13027      .02        1        3     271500      21  MARSHALL

 27   99     40390      .00        1        2      77824       2  MOWER

 27  101     11507      .01        1        1       5342       0  MURRAY

 27  123    459784      .00        2        9     493029       1  RAMSEY

 27  139     43784      .00        1        2      54010       1  SCOTT

 27  145    108161      .01        4        8     203026       2  STEARNS

State and County Income Changes for Mississippi

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 28    0   2520638      .05      259     1246   56625806      22  MISSISSIPPI

 28    3     33036      .02        3        8     489362      15  ALCORN

 28   31     15927     1.08       30      172    8069300     507  COVINGTON

 28   47    157665      .01        4       19     995201       6  HARRISON

 28   49    250998      .06       23      158    5327078      21  HINDS

 28   55      2513     1.43       18       36    1697847     676  ISSAQUENA

 28   83     41525      .05        9       22     758675      18  LEFLORE

 28   99     23789      .61       29      146    7244172     305  NESHOBA

 28  125      7964     1.02       22       81    2224876     279  SHARKEY

 28  135     17157      .66       45      114    5548914     323  TALLAHATCHIE

 28  149     51627      .31       21      160    8502932     165  WARREN

 28  155     10300     3.20       55      330   15767449    1531  WEBSTER

State and County Income Changes for Missouri

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 29    0   4916686      .00       16       72    8906908       2  MISSOURI

 29   19    100376      .00        1        5     334695       3  BOONE

 29   37     51029      .01        2        4      34796       1  CASS

 29   61      8905      .06        2        5      43807       5  DAVIESS

 29   95    629266      .00        1        5      45025       0  JACKSON

 29  165     46341      .01        1        5     112525       2  PLATTE

 29  189    973896      .00        8       41    7724925       8  ST. LOUIS

 29  510    453085      .00        1        7     611135       1  ST. LOUIS

State and County Income Changes for Montana

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 30    0    786690      .02       57      139    5515076       7  MONTANA

 30    1      8186      .23        2       19     298175      36  BEAVERHEAD

 30   15      6092     1.92       54      117    5118579     840  CHOUTEAU

 30  103       981      .31        1        3      97782     100  TREASURE

State and County Income Changes for Nebraska

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 31    0   1569825      .06      257      990   43524780      28  NEBRASKA

 31   15      3331      .15        2        5     295390      89  BOYD

 31   17      4377      .89       19       39    2354428     538  BROWN

 31   29      4758      .19        4        9     473485     100  CHASE

 31   41     13877      .84       48      117    5727785     413  CUSTER

 31   49      2462     2.03       24       50    2530293    1028  DEUEL

 31   65      6486      .89       28       58    2269051     350  FURNAS

 31   69      2802      .11        1        3     162015      58  GARDEN

 31   79     47690      .01        3        7     199385       4  HALL

 31  109    192884      .00        1        8     360040       2  LANCASTER

 31  111     36455      .87       46      317   13815414     379  LINCOLN

 31  141     28852      .22       13       63    2185145      76  PLATTE

 31  157     38344      .80       67      308   13125319     342  SCOTTS BLUFF

 31  161      7544      .08        1        6      27030       4  SHERIDAN

State and County Income Change for Nevada

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 32    0    800493      .00        2       15     518259       1  NEVADA

 32    3    463087      .00        1        7     126035       0  CLARK

 32    5     19421      .04        1        8     392224      20  DOUGLAS

State and County Income Changes for New Hampshire

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 33    0    920610      .00        7       31    1533237       2  NEW HAMPSHIR

 33    5     62116      .01        3        8     192865       3  CHESHIRE

 33   11    276608      .00        1        2      25028       0  HILLSBOROUGH

 33   19     36063      .06        3       21    1315314      36  SULLIVAN

State and County Income Changes for New Jersey

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 34    0   7364823      .00       30      147    4175176       1  NEW JERSEY

 34    3    845385      .01       10       59    2391444       3  BERGEN

 34   21    307863      .00        2       13     245765       1  MERCER

 34   27    407630      .00        3       20     327672       1  MORRIS

 34   35    203129      .01        4       11     104290       1  SOMERSET

 34   37    116119      .02        6       28     507272       4  SUSSEX

 34   39    504094      .00        1        7     400085       1  UNION

 34   41     84429      .01        4        9     198648       2  WARREN

State and County Income Changes for New Mexico

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 35    0   1302894      .00        9       31     949007       1  NEW MEXICO

 35    1    419700      .00        3       10      64013       0  BERNALILLO

 35    9     42019      .03        2       14     694870      17  CURRY

 35   43     34799      .02        4        7     190124       5  SANDOVAL

State and County Income Changes for New York

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 36    0  17558072      .00       68      342   28278184       2  NEW YORK

 36   29   1015472      .00        1        4     144020       0  ERIE

 36   43     66714      .00        1        2      12610       0  HERKIMER

 36   55    702238      .00        1        5      32425       0  MONROE

 36   59   1321582      .01       30      106   15173378      11  NASSAU

 36   61   1428285      .01       18      131   10804111       8  NEW YORK

 36   81   1891325      .00        2        7      51335       0  QUEENS

 36  103   1284231      .00        3       11     163360       0  SUFFOLK

 36  119    866599      .01       12       76    1896945       2  WESTCHESTER

State and County Income Changes for North Carolina

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 37    0   5881766      .10     1167     5872  290959383      49  NORTH CAROLI

 37   13     40355      .78       52      316   16183037     401  BEAUFORT

 37   19     35777      .32       45      113    4917213     137  BRUNSWICK

 37   21    160934      .26       65      411   18307228     114  BUNCOMBE

 37   25     85895      .47      169      401   20693968     241  CABARRUS

 37   29      5829     2.66       29      155    6764358    1160  CAMDEN

 37   33     20705      .24        8       50    3194905     154  CASWELL

 37   45     83435      .07       29       55    2664967      32  CLEVELAND

 37   51    247160      .11       35      270   14953368      61  CUMBERLAND

 37   55     13377     2.70       55      361   17704381    1323  DARE

 37   63    152785      .00        1        4      36020       0  DURHAM

 37   65     55988      .24       18      136    7071283     126  EDGECOMBE

 37   67    243683      .01        3       16     356066       1  FORSYTH

 37   71    162568      .02        6       28    1486608       9  GASTON

 37   75      7217      .69        8       50    4174273     578  GRAHAM

 37   79     16117      .01        1        2     147610       9  GREENE

 37   81    317154      .01        6       46    3049714      10  GUILFORD

 37   87     46495      .64       43      299   12747256     274  HAYWOOD

 37   93     20383      .18        6       37    2385251     117  HOKE

 37  105     36718      .03        2       11     622455      17  LEE

 37  113     20178     1.66       51      335   15682304     777  MACON

 37  129    103471      .53       80      552   24184273     234  NEW HANOVER

 37  131     22584     3.60      197      814   38161647    1690  NORTHAMPTON

 37  141     22215     1.46       45      324   16479667     742  PENDER

 37  147     90146      .58      112      525   25772947     286  PITT

 37  159     99186      .16       38      160    9514689      96  ROWAM

 37  169     33086      .64       32      212   12100046     366  STOKES

 37  177      3975     4.63       30      184    7556349    1901  TYRRELL

 37  183    301327      .00        1        5    4047500      13  WAKE

State and County Income Changes for North Dakota

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 38    0    652717      .00        6       12     216240       0  NORTH DAKOTA

 38    7      1138      .18        1        2      25210      22  BILLINGS

 38   17     88247      .00        1        1      36005       0  CASS

 38   67     10399      .05        2        5      68605       7  PEMBINA

 38   93     24154      .02        2        4      86420       4  STUTSMAN

State and County Income Changes for Ohio

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 39    0  10797630      .00       28       97    6973754       1  OHIO

 39    3    112241      .00        1        2      36010       0  ALLEN

 39   35   1498400      .00        9       41    5428186       4  CUYAHOGA

 39   57    129769      .00        1        5      32740       0  GREENE

 39   61    873224      .00        3       11     255322       0  HAMILTON

 39   83     46304      .01        2        5      95740       2  KNOX

 39   89    120981      .01        1        7     340235       3  LICKING

 39   97     33004      .01        1        2       8650       0  MADISON

 39  103    113150      .00        2        4     283568       3  MEDINA

 39  135     38223      .01        1        3      16218       0  PREBLE

 39  143     63267      .00        1        3      22668       0  SANDUSKY

 39  159     29536      .01        1        2      53812       2  UNION

 39  169     97408      .00        1        2      10306       0  WAYNE

 39  175     22651      .04        4       10     390299      17  WYANDOT

State and County Income Changes for Oklahoma

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 40    0   3025290      .00        2        7     560825       0  OKLAHOMA

 40   59      4715      .04        1        2     515800     109  HARPER

 40  109    568933      .00        1        5      45025       0  OKLAHOMA

State and County Income Changes for Oregon

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 41    0   2633105      .01       36      158    4363880       2  OREGON

 41    5    241919      .01        5       22     264422       1  CLACKAMAS

 41   21      2057      .10        1        2       9010       4  GILLIAM

 41   29    132456      .01        2       10     321125       2  JACKSON

 41   43     89495      .02        3       18     116406       1  LINN

 41   51    562640      .01       16       84    2879575       5  MULTNOMAH

 41   67    245808      .01        9       22     773342       3  WASHINGTON

State and County Income Changes for Pennsylvania

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 42    0  11863895      .00       26      100    2411574       0  PENNSYLVANIA

 42    3   1450085      .00        6       28     616235       0  ALLEGHENY

 42    9     46784      .01        1        3      20130       0  BEDFORD

 42   17    479211      .00        1        7      48860       0  BUCKS

 42   29    316660      .01        6       18     205525       1  CHESTER

 42   45    555007      .00        2       12     630780       1  DELAWARE

 42   67     19188      .05        4       10     158036       8  JUNIATA

 42   71    362346      .01        5       20     593182       2  LANCASTER

 42   97    100381      .00        1        2     138826       1  NORTHUMBERLA

State and County Income Changes for South Carolina

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 45    0   3121820      .15      743     4800  242449366      78  SOUTH CAROLI

 45    7    133235      .32       67      426   22129861     166  ANDERSON

 45   11     19868      .06        1       11     594055      30  BARNWELL

 45   19    276974      .14       43      395   22862221      83  CHARLESTON

 45   23     30148      .07       10       21    1016726      34  CHESTER

 45   35     58761      .25       21      148    7935524     135  DORCHESTER

 45   45    287913      .16       77      451   22604797      79  GREENVILLE

 45   49     18159      .20        4       36    2276010     125  HAMPTON

 45   55     39015      .07        4       28    1233536      32  KERSHAW

 45   57     53361      .93       66      494   26057262     488  LANCASTER

 45   59     52214      .20       17      106    5986669     115  LAURENS

 45   63    140353      .42       96      586   29252647     208  LEXINGTON

 45   73     48611      .06        5       30    2136363      44  OCONEE

 45   77     79292      .69       96      545   27548519     347  PICKENS

 45   79    269735      .15       79      400   15028129      56  RICHLAND

 45   83    201861      .32       98      639   30779353     152  SPARTANBURG

 45   87     30751      .24       12       73    2770971      90  UNION

 45   91    106720      .39       47      411   22236723     208  YORK

State and County Income Changes for Tennessee

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 47    0   4591120      .04      311     1958   90234929      20  TENNESSEE

 47    1     67346     1.01      110      681   30414221     452  ANDERSON

 47   21     21616     1.92       51      416   16505751     764  CHEATHAM

 47   33     14941      .08        2       12     899352      60  CROCKETT

 47   37    477811      .01        4       41     494340       1  DAVIDSON

 47   65    287740      .13       55      376   19696773      68  HAMILTON

 47   93    319694      .03       11       80    4177939      13  KNOX

 47  113     74546      .11       13       80    5826761      78  MADISON

 47  131     32781      .21       31       68    3734758     114  OBION

 47  157    777113      .02       26      152    6570510       8  SHELBY

 47  179     88755      .05        7       45    1552176      17  WASHINGTON

 47  187     58108      .01        1        7     362348       6  WILLIAMSON

State and County Income Changes for Texas

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 48    0  14229191      .00       82      389   17857700       1  TEXAS

 48   29    988800      .00        7       28     559780       1  BEXAR

 48   45      2579      .08        1        2      28810      11  BRISCOE

 48   99     56767      .03        2       15     645339      11  CORYELL

 48  101      2947      .07        1        2      61930      21  COTTLE

 48  107      8859      .08        3        7     322829      36  CROSBY

 48  113   1556390      .01       19      100    4386997       3  DALLAS

 48  121    143126      .00        2        4      61220       0  DENTON

 48  157    130846      .02        8       22    3512591      27  FORT BEND

 48  199     40721      .00        1        2      15310       0  HARDIN

 48  201   2409547      .01       20      127    6179147       3  HARRIS

 48  245    250938      .00        2       12     136896       1  JEFFERSON

 48  295      3766      .05        1        2      20206       5  LIPSCOMB

 48  303    211651      .01        3       18     621090       3  LUBBOCK

 48  339    128487      .01        1        7     923300       7  MONTGOMERY

 48  341     16575      .01        1        2      45010       3  MOORE

 48  423    128366      .01        1        0      50440       0  SMITH

 48  439    860880      .00        4       15     102882       0  TARRANT

 48  453    419573      .00        3       11     151453       0  TRAVIS

 48  483      7137      .07        2        5      32470       5  WHEELER

State and County Income Changes for Utah

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 49    0   1461037      .01       16       94    3737189       3  UTAH

 49   35    619066      .00        3       19    1708565       3  SALT LAKE

 49   43     10198      .04        2        4     114572      11  SUMMIT

 49   49    218106      .03       11       71    1914052       9  UTAH

State and County Income Changes for Vermont

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 50    0    511456      .00        6       13     473277       1  VERMONT

 50    7    115534      .01        4        9     278877       2  CHITTENDEN

 50   27     51030      .01        2        4    194400        4  WINDSOR

State and County Income Changes for Virginia

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 51    0    5346818     .18     1531     9627  454915254      85  VIRGINIA

 51    3     55783      .54       40      302   11840023     212  ALBEMARLE

 51   11     11971     2.82       63      338   16914957    1413  APPOMATTOX

 51   13    152599      .01        2       11     304327       2  ARLINGTON

 51   31     45424      .92       70      420   20187080     444  CAMPBELL

 51   41    141372      .72      160     1020   50556883     358  CHESTERFIELD

 51   43      9965      .07        1        7      50750       5  CLARKE

 51   59    596901      .14      132      826   31145093      52  FAIRFAX

 51   67     35740      .18       13       66    3668936     103  FRANKLIN

 51   85     50398      .84       70      422   19077524     379  HANOVER

 51   87    180735      .08       21      512    7526218      42  HENRICO

 51   89     57654      .35       32      201   10692632     185  HENRY

 51   93     21603      .14       14       30    1251769      58  ISLE OF WIGH

 51  143     66147     1.18      104      781   39105275     591  PITTSYLVANIA

 51  157      6093      .20        2       12    4152024     681  RAPPAHANNOCK

 51  161     72945      .59       69      432   20475182     281  ROANOKE

 51  165     57038      .02        2       13     835148      15  ROCKINGHAM

 51  167     31761      .69       35      219    9017081     284  RUSSELL

 51  191     46487      .01        1        5     449975      10  WASHINGTON

 51  510    103217      .09       14       91    3305765      32  ALEXANDRIA

 51  520     19042     1.94       62      370   16196059     851  BRISTOL

 51  540     39916      .05        3       18     400590      10  CHARLOTTESVI

 51  550    114486      .35       65      395   19402766     169  CHESAPEAKE

 51  580      9063     1.15       15      104    3522178     389  COVINGTON

 51  590     45642      .41       29      186   10065180     221  DANVILLE

 51  650    122617      .59      120      727   32533095     265  HAMPTON

 51  710    266979      .01        4       32     568816       2  NORFOLK

 51  730     41055     2.33      151      957   43706893    1065  PETERSBURG

 51  740    104577      .28       47      298   12839638     123  PORTSMOUTH

 51  760    219214      .21       72      469   22543544     103  RICHMOND

 51  770    100220      .04        7       39    2253949      22  ROANOKE

 51  775     23958      .26       10       62    2787053     116  SALEM

 51  780      7093     3.54       40      251   11020250    1554  SOUTH BOSTON

 51  810    262199      .09       40      239    9457536      36  VIRGINIA BEA

 51  840     20217      .65       21      132   17061065     844  WINCHESTER

State and County Income Changes for Washington

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 53    0   4132156      .00       21      126   12631343       3  WASHINGTON

 53   33   1269749      .00        4       27    7843014       6  KING

 53   53    485643      .00        2       10    3826220       8  PIERCE

 53   61    337720      .03       14       87     954719       3  SNOHOMISH

 53   75     40103      .00        1        2       7390       0  WHITMAN

State and County Income Changes for West Virginia

                     CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 54    0   1949644      .08      218     1480   63398193      33  WEST VIRGINI

 54   11    106835      .19       33      206    8471611      79  CABELL

 54   29     40418      .14        8       56    2187382      54  HANCOCK

 54   37     30302      .20        9       62    1971552      65  JEFFERSON

 54   39    231414      .20       66      465   16873735      73  KANAWHA

 54   61     75024      .04        5       30    1334551      18  MONONGALIA

 54   77     30460      .34       15      103    3590420     118  PRESTON

 54   81     86821      .29       37      248   12805500     147  RALEIGH

 54   99     46021      .10        7       47    3021221      66  WAYNE

 54  107     93648      .28       38      263   13142221     140  WOOD

State and County Income Changes for Wisconsin

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 55    0   4705767      .03      272     1368   61297213      13  WISCONSIN

 55   15     30867      .01        1        2       9910       0  CALUMET

 55   21     43222      .02        4        8     243813       6  COLUMBIA

 55   25    323545      .00        4        8     125320       0  DANE

 55   29     25029      .01        1        3     140415       6  DOOR

 55   39     88964      .00        1        2      80010       1  FOND DU LAC

 55   45     30012      .03        3        8     288535      10  GREEN

 55   55     66152      .03        9       20     859101      13  JEFFERSON

 55   61     19539      .02        2        3      21278       1  KEWAUNEE

 55   71     82918      .00        2        4      25220       0  MANITOWOC

 55   73    111270      .00        1        3       7791       0  MARATHON

 55   79    964988      .11      181     1071   48868595      51  MILWAUKEE

 55   81     35074      .02        4        8     319268       9  MONROE

 55   87    128799      .01        6       15     204429       2  OUTAGAMIE

 55   89     66981      .00        1        3     194430       3  OZAUKEE

 55   97     57420      .01        2        3      64491       1  PORTAGE

 55  101    173132      .00        2        4     270020       2  RACINE

 55  103     17476      .03        2        5     273121      16  RICHLAND

 55  115     35928      .02        4        8      87592       2  SHAWANO

 55  117    100935      .00        3        4      96806       1  SHEBOYGAN

 55  121     26158      .01        1        2      12610       0  TREMPEALEAU

 55  123     25642      .04        4        9     300923      12  VERNON

 55  127     71507      .01        2        4      48080       1  WALWORTH

 55  131     84848      .20       29      166    8562470     101  WASHINGTON

 55  139    131703      .00        3        5     192985       1  WINNEBAGO

State and County Income Changes for Wyoming

                    CHANGED  CHANGED  CHANGED  AGGREGATE     PER
 ST   CN       POP  PERCENT    CASES  WT CASE     CHANGE  CAPITA  NAME

 56    0    469557      .03       30      153    8197639      17  WYOMING

 56   13     38992      .02        2        9     698418      18  FREMONT

 56   21     68649      .21       28      144    7499221     109  LARAMIE

User Note No. 6

 Subject:  Additional Information Concerning STF 3

 Suppression Flags:  The STF 3 data dictionary indicates that the suppression
 flag fields (position 205-231) are coded zero when no suppression is
 present.  Actually, these fields are blank when no suppression is present.

 Aggregate Income Fields:  Users should be aware that negative numbers may
 appear in some of the aggregate income fields.  They appear most frequently
 in the aggregate nonfarm self-employment and aggregate farm self-employment
 income fields in Table 72; however, they may also appear in other aggregate
 income fields, such as aggregate family income, aggregate household income,
 and aggregate income.  These negative income cells will have a " " in the
 leftmost position, followed by leading zeroes and the aggregate figure.

 Variation in Population Count:  The counts of persons in occupied housing
 units (Tables 100 and 104) will differ from other counts of persons not in
 group quarters on STF 3.  The counts in Tables 100 and 104 are derived by
 the product of the number of persons in the unit and the housing weight.
 The others reflect the actual weighted count of persons.

 Not Computed Cells:  In Table 132, the cell labeled "Not computed" includes
 households with zero or negative income and units tabulated in the "No cash
 rent" category.  In Table 139, the category "Not computed" includes
 households with zero or negative income only in the first category, i.e.,
 "Less than 5,000."  The "Not computed" category for the remaining income
 groups will be zero.

User Note No. 7

 Subject:  Correction and Reissuance of STF 3 Files

 STF 3A and 3C have been revised and reissued.  The following is a brief
 explanation of each subject area corrected on the revised files.

    Income in 1979 -- All income matrices in the affected areas have been
      corrected.  Affected areas (i.e., EDs, BGs, tracts, places, etc.) can
      be identified by comparing Table 70 (Aggregate Household Income in
      1979), the "total" from Table 84 (Aggregate Income in 1979 By Inmate
      Status) and Table 141 (Aggregate Household Income in 1979 by Tenure)
      on the original and corrected STF 3A files.  Checking all three tables
      will ensure that suppression of persons data, for example, doesn't
      mask changes in the income data which do appear for households.  Refer
      to User Note 5 for information on the amount of the differences in
      aggregate and per capita income for the states and counties affected.

      The attached Data User News article (February 1983) further describes
      the income problem and its relation to other 1980 census sample data
      products.

    Language Spoken At Home -- The total number of persons who speak a
      language other than English at home may be slightly less than the
      figure on the original STF 3 (Table 27, Age by Language Spoken At Home
      and Ability to Speak English) because of corrections to the edit
      programs.  Nationally, this decrease amounts to about 0.3 percent; the
      number of persons who speak Spanish dropped by approximately 0.07
      percent.  There is no evidence of significant geographic clustering of
      the revision.

    Nativity -- Minor corrections to the computer programs which edit the
      data for citizenship have resulted in slightly lower numbers of
      foreign-born persons in the corrected version of STF 3 (Table 33,
      Nativity and Place of birth).  Nationally, the difference amounts to
      372 weighted persons and is concentrated primarily in California, New
      York, and Texas.

    Place of Work -- Correction of anomalies in the edit and allocation
      procedure for place of work and residence in 1975 has resulted in
      changes to the data relating to the Richmond, Virginia and
      Petersburg-Colonial Heights-Hopewell, Virginia SMSAs.  The original
      STF 3 (Table 35, Residence in 1975--SMSA Level and Table 38, Place of
      Work--SMSA Level) overstated immigration and outcommuting for the
      Richmond SMSA and understated these for the Petersburg-Colonial
      Heights-Hopewell SMSA; the revised STF 3 contains corrected data.

    Poverty Status in 1979 -- Minor differences between the poverty status
      tabulations (Tables 86 through 95) on the original STF 3 and those on
      the revised STF 3 are possible because of the income revisions
      discussed above.  However, most income revisions did not affect the
      poverty status classification.

    Residence in 1975 -- See "Place of Work" above.

    Note:  The revisions to STF 3 mean that some previously issued user
      notes are no longer applicable.  The section of User Note No. 3 which
      revises the discussion on Language Spoken at Home on page 262 of the
      documentation should be deleted.  User Note No. 4 no longer applies;
      the last paragraph of User Note No. 5 should be deleted.

Data User News, February, 1983

               Corrected STF 3A Tapes Show Revised Income Data

    As Data User News has reported over the past few months, the Bureau has
 detected errors in the coding of income responses made on 1980 census sample
 questionnaires.  In a review of per capita income estimates for local areas
 in the revenue sharing program, we discovered that per capita income in
 certain areas was much higher than anticipated.
    Though relatively few geographic areas were affected, they were
 scattered throughout the Nation, necessitating an extensive review of income
 coding.  This review has delayed the release of several sample data
 products, most notably the Census Tracts reports, Summary Tape File (STF) 4,
 and the Public-Use Microdata Sample Files.
    The coding problems caused some errors in the income figures in STF 3
 and in the Summary Characteristics for Standard Metropolitan Statistical
 Areas and Governmental Units (PHC80-3) and the Advance Estimates of Social,
 Economic, and Housing Characteristics (PHC80-S2) reports.

 STF 3 Corrections

    The Bureau now plans to release corrected tapes for all files in the STF
 3A series.  These files will contain all of the STF 3 matrices including
 revised income and poverty status data for all affected geographic areas in
 STF 3A.  These files will also contain some corrections of minor problems in
 the data on years of school completed, language spoken at home, place of
 work, and residence in 1975.  These changes will not affect the data to any
 appreciable extent.  The impact of the income changes is summarized by State
 and county in STF 3 User Note No. 5, available for $5 from Customer Services.
    The first files in the STF 3A correction series will be released in
 February.
    Users who purchased STF 3A for a particular State from the Bureau will
 be notified concerning the replacement of their tapes.
    The Bureau will follow the same procedure in releasing STF 3C, the
 national file containing sample data for the larger areas in the Nation (see
 page 1).  As indicated, we have released STF 3C uncorrected.  We took this
 course to avoid substantial delays in the release of national sample data.
 We will release the corrected STF 3C in March or April.

 STF 3 Microfiche

    We will follow a different course in releasing microfiche versions of
 STF 3A and STF 3C.  In both cases, we will release only a corrected
 version.  Users can expect the release of STF 3A microfiche to begin in
 March; the STF 3C fiche will be released upon completion of all State STF 3A
 fiche.

 Corrections to Printed Reports

    Finally, the Bureau will prepare a set of tabulations showing corrected
 per capita income figures for each State report in the Summary
 Characteristics for Standard Metropolitan Statistical Areas and Governmental
 Units (PHC80-3) series released last fall.  These tabulations will be
 available free.
    In the meantime, users of the Advance Estimates reports can send for a
 copy of User Note No. 5 which lists counties affected by the income problem
 and shows the dollar amounts by which the per capita and aggregate incomes
 must be adjusted downward (see above).
    All of these corrections and corrected products will be available from
 Customer Services (301/763-4100).  If you have questions about the scope of
 the income problem, contact the Population Division, Bureau of the Census,
 Washington, D.C. 20233, telephone 301/763-5060 or -7962.

 Future Sample Products

    Future 1980 census sample data products will be derived from corrected
 files.  Among these products are STF 3D (congressional districts), STF 3F
 (school districts), STF 3G (neighborhood statistics), the Public-Use
 Microdata Sample Files, STF 4, the Census Tracts (PHC80-2) reports, the
 General Social and Economic characteristics (PC80-1-C) reports, and the
 Congressional Districts of the 98th Congress (PHC80-4).  Data User News will
 keep you posted on the release dates of these and other 1980 census products.
User Note No. 8

Introduction

 Subject:  Corrections to STF 3 Technical Documentation

 The revisions listed below and marked on the attached pages should be made
 in your copy of the technical documentation to both the Table Outlines
 section and the data dictionary.  User Note No. 8 should then be filed in
 the user note section of the documentation.

Tables

 Table 12

    Distribution Line 18:  Footnote 47 was added.
    Distribution Line 19:  "Codes 700 to 799" were added and footnote 47 was
                           replaced with footnote 53.
    Distribution Line 20:  Footnotes were deleted.

 Table 27

    Distribution Line 7:  Footnote 53 was deleted.

 Table 28

    Distribution Line 17:  "single ancestry codes 53/" was replaced with
                           revised statement.
    Distribution Line 20:  Codes were added.
    Distribution Line 21:  Code was added.

 Table 29

    Title:  Footnote 40 was deleted.
    Universe:  Footnote 40 was added.
    Distribution Lines:  Codes were added to multiple ancestry groups.

 Table 32

    Distribution Line 6:  Codes were deleted.

 Table 35

    Title:  "RESIDENCE IN 1980 AND" was inserted before "RESIDENCE IN 1975--
            SMSA LEVEL."
    Distribution Lines 6 & 7:  "in 1975" was deleted.

 Table 51

    Universe:  Footnote 45 was added.

 Table 53

    Title:  Footnote 62 was added.

 Table 61

    Title:  "WEEKS UNEMPLOYED" was replaced with "UNEMPLOYMENT."

 Table 64

    Title:  "UNEMPLOYED" was replaced with "OF UNEMPLOYMENT."

 Table 67

    Distribution Line 1:  Footnote 61 was added.
    Distribution Line 5:  Footnote 58 was added.

 Table 68

    Distribution Line 1:  Footnote 63 was added.

 Tables 71 & 72

    Distribution Lines 7 & 8:  Footnote 64 was added.

 Tables 73, 75, 76, & 81

    Distribution Line 1:  Footnote 63 was added.

 Tables 86 through 95

    Title:  Footnote 59 was added.

 Table 98

    Distribution Line 6:  Footnote 47 was added.

 Table 102 & 104

    Title:  Footnote 25 was added.
    Distribution Line 7:  Footnote 25 was deleted.

 Table 103

    Title:  Footnote 25 was added.

 Table 105

    Title:  Footnote 57 was added.

 Table 106

    Universe:  Footnote 57 was added.

 Table 115

    Distribution Line 1:  Footnote 60 was added.

 Tables 132 & 139

    Distribution Line 1:  Footnote 63 was added.
Footnotes to Tables

    Footnote 2:  The following was added:  "Farm status is not applicable to
    persons in group quarters.  If persons in group quarters are included in
    a matrix, they are treated as nonfarm if in a rural area."

 Footnote 6:

    Line 1:  "groups" was replaced with "origin."

    Line 3:  "See attachment 1 for definition of race codes" was added.

 Footnote 20, line 2:  "in cases where there are multiple responses to the
 questionnaire item" was added.

 Footnote 23, line 3:  "(See footnote 54)" was replaced with "(See also
 footnotes 54 and 59)."

 Footnote 25, line 8:  "Vacant units do not include a boat, tent, van, etc."
 was added.

 Footnote 31, line 2 was replaced with the "the 'No cash rent' category when
 tabulating specified renter-occupied housing units."

 Footnote 33:

    Line 1:  "separately for noncondominium and" was replaced with
    "differently for noncondominium (referred to as 'specified') and."

    Line 10:  "at an address" was replaced with "in a structure."

    Line 17:  The hyphen was deleted from "sale-only."

 Footnote 36, line 6:  "'Other means' includes all categories not shown
 separately in the matrix" was added.

 Footnote 40:  "Geographic labels used are for the convenience of tabulation
 classification and do not adhere to a strict geographical or cultural
 definition" was added to the beginning of the footnote.

 New footnotes 57 through 64 were added.
Records

 12.  RACE (17)

     Universe:  Persons

        White
        Black
        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
           American Indian
           Eskimo

        Asian and Pacific Islander:  4/
           Japanese
           Chinese
           Filipino
           Korean
           Asian Indian
           Vietnamese
           Hawaiian
           Guamanian
           Samoan
           Other (Codes 600-652)  47/
        Other (Race, n.e.c.):  5/  47/
           Spanish (Codes 700-799)  6/  53/
           Not Spanish

 27.  AGE (2) BY LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME AND ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH (5)  39/

     Universe:  Persons 5 Years and Over

        5 to 17 years:
           Speak only English at home
           Speak a language other than English at home:
              Spanish language spoken at home (Codes 90, 92):
                 Speak English very well or well
                 Speak English not well or not at all

              Other language spoken at home (All other codes):
                 (Repeat Ability to speak English)

        18 years and over:
           (Repeat Language Spoken at Home and Ability to Speak English)

 28.  ANCESTRY (19)  40/

     Universe:  Persons

        Single ancestry group:
           Dutch (Codes 14, 15)
           English (Codes 16-18, 96, 97)
           French (Codes 28-31, 98)
           German (Codes 32-44)
           Greek (Codes 46-48)
           Hungarian (Codes 113, 114)
           Irish (Code 50)
           Italian (Codes 52-73)
           Norwegian (Code 78)
           Polish (Codes 122-124)
           Portuguese (Codes 79-81)
           Russian (Codes 140-156)  49/
           Scottish (Code 20)
           Swedish (Code 82)
           Ukrainian (Code 166)
           Other (All other legitimate Codes except 901, 902, 906, 920-936,
                 995, 996, 998, 999)
        Multiple ancestry group
        Ancestry not specified:
           Other (Codes 901, 902, 906, 995, 996, 998)  13/
           Not reported (Code 999)

 29.  ANCESTRY (6)

     Universe:  Persons in Selected Multiple Ancestry Groups 14/  40/

        English and other group(s) (Codes 16-18, 96, 97, 920-922, 927-932)
        French and other group(s) (Codes 28-31, 98, 920, 924, 927, 928, 933)
        German and other group(s) (Codes 32-44, 921, 923, 925, 927, 929, 930,
                 933-936)
        Irish and other group(s) (Codes 50, 922-926, 928, 929, 931, 933-936)
        Italian and other group(s) (Codes 52-73, 934)
        Polish and other group(s) (Codes 122-124)

 32.  TYPE OF GROUP QUARTERS (6)  41/

     Universe:  Persons in Group Quarters

        Inmate of mental hospital (Codes 45-48)
        Inmate of home for the aged (Codes 60-65, 71-75)
        Inmate of other institution (Codes 1-5, 10-17, 20-27, 29-42, 50-53)
                 55)
        (cell not used)  55/
        In college dormitory (Code 87)
        Other in group quarters

 35.  RESIDENCE IN 1980 and 1975--SMSA LEVEL (6)

     Universe:  Persons 5 Years and Over

        Living in an SMSA in 1980:
           Same SMSA in 1975.
              Central City of this SMSA
              Remainder of this SMSA
           Outside this SMSA in 1975:
              Different SMSA
              Not in an SMSA
        Not living in an SMSA in 1980:
           In an SMSA in 1975
           Not in an SMSA in 1975

 51.  SEX (2) BY VETERAN STATUS (2)

     Universe:  Civilian Persons 16 Years and Over  45/


 53.  WORK DISABILITY STATUS (4)  62/

     Universe:  Noninstitutional Persons 16 to 64 Years  41/


 61.  UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979 (3)

     Universe:  Persons 16 Years and Over With Unemployment in 1979

 64.  AGGREGATE WEEKS OF UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979 BY SEX (2)  12/

     Universe:  Persons 16 Years and Over With Unemployment in 1979

 67.  CLASS OF WORKER (6)

     Universe:  Employed Persons 16 Years and Over  45/

        Private wage and salary worker  61/
        Federal government worker
        State government worker
        Local government worker
        Self-employed worker  58/
        Unpaid family worker

 68.  HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (17)

     Universe:  Households

        Less than $2,400  63/
        $2,500 to 4,999
        $5,000 to 7,499

 71.  HOUSEHOLD INCOME TYPE IN 1979 (8)

     Universe:  Households With Income  21/

        Earnings
           Wage or salary income
           Nonfarm self-employment income
           Farm self-employment income
        Interest, dividend, or net rental income
        Social Security income
        Public assistance income  64/
        All other income  64/

 72.  AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 BY HOUSEHOLD INCOME TYPE IN
        1979 (7)  12/  22/

     Universe:  Households With Income  21/

        Earnings
           Wage or salary income
           Nonfarm self-employment income
           Farm self-employment income
        Interest, dividend, or net rental income
        Social Security income
        Public assistance income  64/
        All other income  64/

 73.  FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (17)

     Universe:  Families

        Less than $2,500  63/
        $2,500 to $4,999
        $5,000 to $7,499
        $7,500 to $9,999

 75.  RACE (4) BY FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)

     Universe:  Families With Householder of Specified Races  11/

        White:
           Less than $5,000  63/
           $5,000 to $7,499
           $7,500 to $9,999
           $10,000 to $14,999
           $15,000 to $19,999
           $20,000 to $24,999
           $25,000 to $34,999
           $35,000 to $49,999
           $50,000 or more

        Black:
           (Repeat Family Income in 1979)

        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
           (Repeat Family Income in 1979)

        Asian and Pacific Islander:  4/
           (Repeat Family Income in 1979)

 76.  FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)

     Universe:  Families With Householder of Spanish Origin 11/

        Less than $5,000  63/

 81.  INCOME IN 1979 (15)

     Universe:  Unrelated Individuals 15 Years and Over  54/

        Less than $1,000  63/
        $1,000 to $1,999
        $2,000 to $2,999
        $3,000 to $3,999

 86.  FAMILY TYPE (2) BY POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY PRESENCE AND AGE OF
        RELATED CHILDREN (4)  10/  59/

     Universe:  Families

 87.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY PRESENCE AND AGE OF RELATED CHILDREN
       (3)  10/  59/

     Universe:  Families With One Or More Related Children

 88.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (3) BY AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)  59/

     Universe:  Families

 89.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (3) BY AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)  59/

     Universe:  Nonfamily Householders

 90.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY AGE  59/

     Universe:  Unrelated Individuals For Whom Poverty Status Is
             Determined  23/  54/

 91.  RACE (5) BY POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)  59/

     Universe:  Persons For Whom Poverty Status Is Determined  23/

 92.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)  59/

     Universe:  Persons of Spanish Origin for Whom Poverty Status Is
             Determined  23/

 93.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY AGE (4)  59/

     Universe:  Persons For Whom Poverty Status Is Determined  23/

 94.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP AND AGE (4)  59/

     Universe:  Persons In Families, Excluding Householders

 95.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (5)  59/

     Universe:  Persons For Whom Poverty Status Is Determined  23/

 98.  TENURE (2) BY RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

      Universe:  Occupied Housing Units  11/

        Total:
          White
          Black
          American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
          Asian and Pacific Islander 4/
          Other (Race, n.e.c.)  5/  47/
        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Race of Householder)


 102.  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)  25/

      Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Total:
          1, detached
          1, attached
          2
          3 and 4
          5 or more
          Mobile home or trailer, etc.

        Total occupied:
          (Repeat Units in Structure)

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Units in Structure)


 103.  UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)  25/

      Universe:  Vacant Seasonal and Migratory Housing Units  1/


 104.  TENURE (2) BY UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)  12/  25/

      Universe:  Persons In Occupied Housing Units

        Total:
          1, detached
          1, attached
          2
          3 and 4
          5 or more
          Mobile home or trailer, etc.

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Units in Structure)

 105.  STORIES IN STRUCTURE (4)  57/

      Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

 106.  PASSENGER ELEVATOR (2)

      Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units In Structure
              With 4 or More Stories  57/

 115.  KITCHEN FACILITIES (2)

      Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Complete kitchen facilities  60/
        No complete kitchen facilities

 132.  HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (5) BY GROSS RENT AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)

      Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units  29/

        Less than $5,000:  63/
          Less than 20 percent
          20 to 24 percent
          25 to 34 percent
          35 percent or more
          Not computed  31/

        $5,000 to $9,999:
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)

        $10,000 to $14,999:
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)

        $15,000 to $19,999:
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)

        $20,000 or more
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)
Footnotes to Records

  2/  The farm population is defined as persons living in rural territory on
        places from which $1,000 or more of farm products were sold in
        1979.  In 1970 the definition included all rural places with sales
        of $250 or more, plus rural places of 10 or more acres with sales of
        $50 to $249.  Farm status is not applicable to persons in group
        quarters, if persons in group quarters are included in a matrix,
        they are treated as nonfarm, if in a rural area.

  6/  This category refers to write-in entries of Spanish origin in the race
        question.  Such entries are not necessarily consistent with
        responses in the Spanish origin question.  See attachment 1 for
        definition of race codes.

 20/  Veterans are classified by the most recent period of service, excluding
        peace time service in cases where there are multiple responses to
        the questionnaire items.

 23/  Tabulations of poverty status exclude inmates of institutions, persons
        in military group quarters and in college dormitories and unrelated
        individuals under 15 years.  (See also footnotes 54 and 59.)

 25/  "Units in structure" includes "A mobile home or trailer," "A one-family
        house detached from any other house," "A one-family house attached
        to one or more houses," "A building for 2 families," "A building for
        3 or 4 families"  "A building for 5 to 9 families," "A building for
        10 to 19 families," "A building for 20 to 49 families," "A building
        for 50 or more families," "A boat, tent, van, etc."  Tabulations of
        "Mobile home or trailer, etc." include "A mobile home or trailer,"
        and "A boat, tent, van, etc."  Vacant units do not include a boat,
        tent, van, etc.

 31/  Includes households with zero or negative income and units tabulated in
        the "No cash rent" category when tabulating specified
        renter-occupied housing units.

 33/  Value and price asked are tabulated differently for noncondominium
        (referred to as "specified") and condominium units.

      The noncondominium value distribution is restricted to certain kinds
        of "owner-occupied" units; the noncondominium price asked
        distribution is restricted to certain kinds of
        "vacant-for-sale-only" units.  The noncondominium selected monthly
        owner costs distribution is restricted to certain kinds of
        owner-occupied units.  The following are excluded from the
        tabulations on value, price asked, and selected monthly owner costs
        for noncondominium units:

          a.  Units in a structure with two or more units
          b.  Units on 10 or more acres
          c.  Units with a commercial establishment or medical office on the
              property
          d.  Mobile home or trailer

      The condominium value distribution is tabulation for all
        "owner-occupied" condominium units; the condominium price asked
        distribution is tabulated for all "vacant-for-sale only" condominium
        units.  Selected monthly owner costs are not accumulated for
        condominium units.

 36/  "With central heating system" includes "Steam or hot water system,"
        "Central warm-air furnace," "Electric heat pump," "Other built-in
        electric units," and "Floor, wall, or pipeless furnace."  "Lacking
        central heating system" includes "Room heaters with flue," "Room
        heaters without flue," "Fireplaces, stoves, or portable room
        heaters," and "None."  "Other means" includes all categories not
        shown separately in the matrix.

 40/  Geographic labels used are for the convenience of Tabulation
        Classification and do not adhere to a strict geographical or
        cultural definition.  See attachment 3 for ancestry codes and for
        definition of single and multiple ancestry.

 57/  For "Stories in Structure," an attic or basement is counted as a story
        only if it has any finished rooms for living purposes.

 58/  "Self employed" includes only "Self employed in own business,
        professional practice or farm - Own business not incorporated."

 59/  Poverty status is determined for families and unrelated individuals.
        The poverty status assigned to a family is also assigned to each
        family member.  Unrelated individuals are each assigned poverty
        status according to their individual incomes.  Occupied housing
        units are classified below the poverty level when the total 1979
        income of the family or the nonfamily householder is below the
        appropriate poverty threshold.  The income of persons living in a
        housing unit who are not related to the householder is not
        considered when determining the poverty status of an occupied
        housing unit.  Tabulations of poverty status exclude inmates of
        institutions, persons in military group quarters and in college
        dormitories, and unrelated individuals under 15 years.

 60/  Complete kitchen facilities are all of the following:  A range or
        cooking stove for this household only, a sink with piped water for
        this household only, and a mechanical refrigerator for this
        household only.

 61/  "Private wage and salary worker" includes "Employee of private company,
        business, or individual, for wages, salary, or commissions" and
        "Self-employed in own business, professional practice or farm - own
        business incorporated."

         HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (5) BY SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS
                       AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)  32/

      Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units  33/

        Less than $5,000:  63/
          Less than 20 percent
          20 to 24 percent
          25 to 34 percent
          35 percent or more
          Not computed  34/

        $5,000 to $9,999:
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)

        $10,000 to $14,999:
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)

        $15,000 to $19,999:
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)

        $20,000 or more
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)
ABSTRACT

General Information

                      Census of Population and Housing, 1980:
                Summary Tape File 3  machine-readable data
                file  / conducted by the U.S. Bureau of the
                Census. --Washington:  The Bureau  producer and
                distributor , 1982.

 TYPE OF FILE: Summary statistics.

 DESCRIPTION OF POPULATION: All persons and housing units in the U.S.
    All persons and housing units in the United States.

Subject-Matter Description

    This file primarily contains sample data inflated to represent the total
    population.  In addition, the file contains 100-percent counts and
    unweighted sample counts of persons and housing units.  STF 3A, STF 3B,
    and STF 3C have identical tables and format except for the omission of
    100-percent counts for population and housing in STF 3B.  Population and
    housing items tabulated include the following:

    Population                         Housing

    *Household relationship            *Number of units at address
    *Sex                               *Complete plumbing facilities
    *Race                              *Number of rooms
    *Age                               *Tenure (whether owned or rented)
    *Marital status                    *Vacancy status
    *Spanish origin                    *Value for noncondominiums
    School enrollment                  Rent
    Years of school completed          Units in structure
    Nativity and place of birth        Stories in structure and presence
    Language spoken at home and           of passenger elevator
       ability to speak English        Year structure built
    Ancestry                           Year householder moved into unit
    Residence in 1975                  Source of water
    Labor force status in 1979         Farm residence
    Veteran status and period          Sewage disposal
       of service                      Heating equipment
    Work disability status             House heating fuel
    Transportation disability          Water heating fuel
       status                          Cooking fuel

 *100-percent item from sample questionnaire.

    Population                         Housing

    Children ever born                 Kitchen facilities
    Labor force status                 Number of bedrooms
    Place of work                      Number of bathrooms
    Travel time to work                Telephone in housing unit
    Means of transportation            Air conditioning
       to work                         Number of vehicles available
    Private vehicle occupancy             (automobiles, vans, and
       (carpool arrangements)             light trucks)
    Industry                           Selected monthly owner costs
    Occupation                            (sum of payments for real
    Class of worker                       estate taxes, property
    Number of weeks worked in 1979        insurance, utilities, and
    Usual hours worked per week           regular mortgage payments)
       in 1979
    Number of weeks unemployed in
       1979
    Income in 1979
    Income type in 1979
    Poverty status in 1979

    Selected aggregates and medians are also provided.  Data are presented
    in 150 tables displayed in the STF 3 Table Outlines beginning on page 39.

Geographic Coverage

    This abstract provides general information about the geographic coverage
    of STF 3.  For detailed information about hierarchy and splits across
    higher levels of geography, see the section "File Structure and
    Geographic Coverage."

    File A of STF 3 provides summaries for the State or State equivalent,
    counties or county equivalents, minor civil divisions (MCD's) or census
    county divisions (CCD's), places or place segments within MCD's/CCD's
    and remainders of MCD's/CCD's, census tracts or block numbering areas
    (BNA's), and block groups (BG's) or, for areas that are not
    block-numbered, enumeration districts (ED's).  These summaries are
    provided in hierarchical sequence.  Summaries are also presented on File
    A for places and congressional districts.  (1980 congressional district
    data presented in STF 3A are for districts delineated for the 96th
    Congress.  Congressional district data for the 98th Congress will be
    available on STF 3D.)

    File B provides summaries for each 5-digit ZIP code area within a State,
    and for 5-digit ZIP code areas within a State within standard
    metropolitan statistical areas (SMSA's) or portions of SMSA's within a
    State, within county, county portion, or county equivalent.

    File C is also referred to as the National file.  It has summaries for
    the following levels:  United States, census regions, census divisions,
    States, standard consolidated statistical areas (SCSA's), standard
    metropolitan statistical areas (SMSA's), and urbanized areas (UA's).
    SCSA's, SMSA's, and UA's which cross State lines also have a record for
    the SCSA, SMSA, or UA portion within each State.  Summaries are included
    for counties, places of 10,000 or more population, MCD's of 10,000 or
    more population in eleven selected States, and congressional districts.

Technical Description

    FILE SIZE:

       STF 3A and STF 3B each comprise one file per State.  STF 3C will be a
       single file for the Nation.  Each file has a logical record length of
       12,096 characters with six record segments of 2,016 characters each.
       The block size for the files varies with user specifications.  A
       printout listing the block size and block count will be sent with
       each file.

    FILE SORT SEQUENCE:

       This file is sorted by level of geographic hierarchy.  For a complete
       explanation, see the "File Structure and Geographic Coverage" section.
REFERENCE MATERIALS

    U.S. Bureau of the Census.  "Census of Population and Housing, 1980:
    Summary Tape File 3 Technical Documentation" (this document).  The
    documentation includes this abstract as well as additional information
    about the file and a data dictionary.  One copy accompanies each file
    order.  When ordered separately, it is available for $5.00 from Data
    User Services Division, Customer Services (Tapes), Bureau of the Census,
    Washington, D.C.  20233.

    Metropolitan Map Series/Vicinity Map Series (MMS/VMS).  This map series
    provides coverage of densely settled areas of selected counties and
    county equivalents.  These maps are referred to as the Metropolitan Map
    Series (MMS) when the maps cover SMSA areas and as the Vicinity Map
    Series (VMS) when the maps cover areas not in an SMSA.  For a more
    detailed discussion of the MMS/VMS, see the section, "1980 Census Maps."

    County Maps.  The maps cover all counties and county equivalents except
    where the Metropolitan Map Series/Vicinity Map Series (MMS/VMS) sheets
    cover an entire county.  Most county maps are based on maps supplied by
    State transportation or highway departments on which the Bureau has
    superimposed boundaries and identifiers for most areas for which data
    are tabulated.  There are inserts to county maps for some counties that
    contain American Indian reservations.  For a more detailed discussion on
    county maps and American Indian reservation maps, see the section, "1980
    Census Maps."

    Place Maps.  Place maps are used for places not shown on MMS/VMS and
    show map features within the corporate limits of a municipality or
    within boundaries established for a census designated place (CDP).  If
    census boundaries and identifiers for an area adjacent to a place are
    shown, the map is referred to as a place-and-vicinity map.  For a more
    detailed discussion on place maps, see the section, "1980 Census Maps."

    For information about the availability of the above maps, write or call
    Data User Services Division, Customer Services (Maps), Bureau of the
    Census, Washington, D.C.  20233.  Phone:  (301) 763-4100.

    PHC80-R1.  Users' Guide.  This publication is a comprehensive guide to
    1980 census data.  It covers 1980 census subject content, procedures,
    geography, statistical products, limitations of the data, sources of
    user assistance, notes on data use, a glossary of terms, and guides for
    locating data in reports and tape files.  The guide is issued in
    loose-leaf form and sold in parts (R1-A, -B, etc.) as they are
    prepared.  Part A, Text is currently available from the Superintendent
    of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.  20402.
    S/N 003-024-03625-8.  Price is $5.50.

    PHC80-R3.  Alphabetical Index of Industries and Occupations.  The index
    features the respondent's industry (employer's kind of business) and
    occupation (employee's kind of work) as in the 1980 Census of
    Population, Current Population Survey, and other demographic surveys
    conducted by the Bureau of the Census.  The index lists approximately
    20,000 industry and 29,000 occupation titles in alphabetical order.  It
    is a comprehensive list of specific industries and occupations developed
    over time and continuously updated through review of census and survey
    questionnaires.  It is available from the Superintendent of Documents,
    U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.  20402.  S/N
    003-024-02574-4.  Price is $9.50.

    PHC80-R4.  Classified Index of Industries and Occupations.  The index
    presents, for each category in the industrial and occupational
    classification system, the individual titles that constitute each of the
    231 industry and 503 occupation categories in the classification
    systems.  The individual titles are the same as those shown in the
    Alphabetical Index.  The 1980 occupation classification reflects the new
    U.S. Standard Occupational Classification (SOC).  As in the past, the
    1980 industry classification reflects the Standard Industrial
    Classification (SIC).  It is available from the Superintendent of
    Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.  20402.
    S/N 003-024-02575-2.  Price is $7.00.

    Monthly Product Announcement (MPA).  New Census Bureau products released
    each month are listed in the MPA.  These products include publications,
    technical documentation, data files, published maps, and microfiche.  To
    be added to the mailing list, contact Data User Services Division,
    Customer Services (Publications), Bureau of the Census, Washington,
    D.C.  20233.
RELATED PRINTED REPORTS AND MICROFICHE

    Listed below are some of the products which are currently available or
    will be released.  For a complete listing, see the 1980 Census Users'
    Guide.  The products may be ordered from the Superintendent of
    Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.  20402
    unless otherwise indicated.

    PC80-1-A Number of Inhabitants.  These reports are largely derived from
    STF 1 and contain final 1980 population counts and historic counts from
    previous censuses for States, standard consolidated statistical areas
    (SCSA's), standard metropolitan statistical areas (SMSA's), urbanized
    areas (UA's), urban and rural residence, counties, county subdivisions,
    incorporated places, and census designated places (and towns and
    townships in selected States).  Reports are issued separately for the
    United States, each State, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam,
    Virgin Islands, American Samoa, the Trust Territory of the Pacific
    Islands, and the Northern Mariana Islands.

    PC80-1-B General Population Characteristics.  Data are derived from STF
    2 and include statistics on household relationship, age, sex, marital
    status, race and Spanish origin for the following areas or their
    equivalents:  States, standard consolidated statistical areas (SCSA's),
    standard metropolitan statistical areas (SMSA's), urbanized areas,
    counties (by rural residence), county subdivisions, places (and towns
    and townships in selected States) of 1,000 or more inhabitants, American
    Indian reservations, and Alaska Native villages.  These reports are
    issued separately for the United States, each State, the District of
    Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam, Virgin Islands, American Samoa, the Trust
    Territory of the Pacific Islands, and the Northern Mariana Islands.

    PC80-1-C General Social and Economic Characteristics.  In addition to
    selected subjects which are shown in the PC80-1-B reports, statistics
    are presented on nativity, State or country of birth, citizenship and
    year of immigration for the foreign-born population, language usage and
    ability to speak English, ancestry, fertility, family composition, type
    of group quarters, residence in 1975, journey to work, school
    enrollment, years of school completed, disability, veteran status, labor
    force status, occupation, industry, class of worker, labor force status
    in 1979, income in 1979, and poverty status in 1979.  Each subject is
    shown for some or all of the following areas or their equivalents:
    States, counties (by rural and rural farm residence), places (and towns
    and townships in selected States) of 2,500 or more inhabitants, SCSA's,
    SMSA's, urbanized areas, American Indian reservations, and Alaska Native
    villages.

    PC80-1-D Detailed Population Characteristics.  Statistics on population
    characteristics are presented in considerable detail and
    cross-classified by age, race, Spanish origin, and other
    characteristics.  Each subject is shown for the State or equivalent
    area, and some subjects are also shown for rural residence at the State
    level.  Most subjects are shown for SMSA's of 250,000 or more
    inhabitants, an a few are shown for central cities of these SMSA's.

    HC80-1-A General Housing Characteristics.  Statistics on units at
    address, tenure, condominium status, number of rooms, persons per room,
    plumbing facilities, value, contract rent, and vacancy status are shown
    for some or all of the following areas or their equivalents:  States,
    counties, county subdivisions, places (and towns and townships in
    selected States) of 1,000 or more inhabitants, SCSA's, SMSA's, urbanized
    areas, American Indian reservations, and Alaska Native villages.
    Selected tables contain housing characteristics for urban and rural
    areas.

    HC80-1-B Detailed Housing Characteristics.  Some subjects included in
    the HC80-1-A reports are also shown in this report.  Additional subjects
    include units in structure, year householder moved into unit, year
    structure built, heating equipment, fuels, air conditioning, water and
    sewage, gross rent and selected monthly ownership costs.  The statistics
    are shown for some or all of the following areas or their equivalents:
    States (by urban, rural-nonfarm, and rural-farm residence), counties,
    places (and towns and townships in selected States) of 2,500 or more
    inhabitants, SCSA's, SMSA's, urbanized areas, American Indian
    reservations, and Alaska Native villages.

    HC80-2 Metropolitan Housing Characteristics.  This volume presents
    statistics in considerable detail and cross-classification for most of
    the 1980 census housing subjects.  Most statistics are presented by race
    and Spanish origin for areas with at least a specified number of the
    relevant population groups.  Data are shown for States or equivalent
    areas, SMSA's and their central cities, and other cities of 50,000 or
    more inhabitants.  There is one title for each SMSA, and one title for
    each State, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico.  The U.S. Summary
    shows these statistics for the United States and regions.

    PHC80-1 Block Statistics (Microfiche report).  Data provided are derived
    from STF 1 and include final population and housing counts (totals) and
    statistics on selected characteristics based on responses to
    complete-count (100-percent) questions.  Data are shown for individual
    blocks in the blocked portion of each standard metropolitan statistical
    area (SMSA), places of 10,000 or more inhabitants outside of SMSA's, and
    for areas which contracted with the Census Bureau to provide block
    statistics.  There is one title for each SMSA with block-numbered areas
    within the SMSA, and one title for each State with block-numbered areas
    outside of SMSA's.  Block reports and maps on paper stock are available
    from the U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.  20402.
    Microfiche paperprints of the reports are available from Data User
    Services Division, Customer Services (Microfiche), Bureau of the Census,
    Washington, D.C.  20233.

    PHC80-2 Census Tracts.  Data for selected population and housing
    subjects derived from STF 2 and STF 4 are shown by census tracts for
    standard metropolitan statistical areas (SMSA's), central cities,
    component SMSA counties, selected nonSMSA counties, and places of 10,000
    or more inhabitants within SMSA's and selected counties.  Some tables
    are based on 100-percent or complete-count tabulations while others are
    based on sample tabulations.  There is one report for each SMSA and one
    for the tracted balance of each State.  Tract comparability tables are
    included in this publication.  Maps are also provided with the tract
    reports.

    PHC80-3 Summary Characteristics for Governmental Units and Standard
    Metropolitan Statistical Areas.  This publication series is derived from
    STF 1 and STF 3 and shows selected population and housing statistics
    based on complete count and sample estimate data for States, SMSA's,
    counties, functioning minor civil divisions (20 specified States), and
    incorporated places.  There is one report for each State, the District
    of Columbia, and Puerto Rico.
RELATED MACHINE-READABLE FILES AND MICROFICHE

    Listed below are some of the 1980 census data files which have been or
    will be released.

    Census of Population and Housing, 1980:  Summary Tape Files (STF's).

    STF 1 provides 321 cells of complete-count population and housing data.
    Data are summarized for the United States, regions, divisions, States,
    SCSA's, SMSA's urbanized areas, congressional districts, counties,
    county subdivisions, places, census tracts, enumeration districts in
    unblocked areas, and blocks and block groups in blocked areas.  This
    file set includes data shown in the PHC80-1, PHC80-3, and PC80-1-A
    reports.  All State files have been released.  Data from the STF 1A file
    are also available on microfiche.

    STF 2 contains 2,292 cells of detailed complete-count population and
    housing data, of which 962 are repeated for race and/or Spanish origin
    groups present in the tabulation area.  Data are summarized for the
    United States, regions, divisions, States, SCSA's, urbanized areas,
    counties, county subdivisions, places of 1,000 or more inhabitants,
    census tracts, American Indian reservations, and Alaska Native
    villages.  This file set includes data shown in the PHC80-2, PC80-1-B,
    and HC80-1-A reports.  Individual State files are being released as of
    February 1982.

    STF 3D, which will be released during 1982 and early 1983, contains the
    same tables as STF 3A, STF 3B, and STF 3C.  This file contains data for
    States, counties, places of 10,000+ in selected States, and
    congressional districts for the 98th Congress.  These districts were
    determined after the 1980 census.

    STF 4 is the geographic counterpart of STF 2, but the number of cells of
    data is approximately three times greater.  STF 4 provides detailed
    population and housing data estimated from the sample, some of which are
    repeated for race, Spanish origin, and ancestry groups.  Data are
    summarized for areas similar to those shown for STF 2, except that data
    for places are limited to those with 2,500 or more inhabitants.  This
    file set includes data shown in the PHC80-2, PC80-1-C, and HC80-1-B
    reports.  STF 4 is tentatively scheduled to be available from mid to
    late 1982.

    STF 5 contains over 100,000 cells of population and housing data
    estimated from the sample and provides highly detailed tabulations and
    cross-classifications for States, SMSA's, and counties and cities of
    50,000 or more inhabitants.  Most subjects are classified by race and
    Spanish origin.  This file set includes data shown in the PC80-1-D and
    HC80-2 reports.  STF 5 is tentatively scheduled to be available from mid
    to late 1983.

    Census of Population and Housing, 1980--Master Area Reference File
    (MARF).  An extract of STF 1A, this file contains numeric codes and
    names (where appropriate) of geographic areas plus selected
    complete-count population and housing data.  All State files have been
    released.

    Census of Population and Housing, 1980--P.L. 94-171 Population Counts.
    (Released February/March 1981).  The file, organized by State, provides
    counts for total population, and provisional counts for five racial
    categories and Spanish/Hispanic origin.  Summaries are provided for the
    State, counties, minor civil divisions (MCD's) or census county
    divisions (CCD's), incorporated places or place segments within
    MCD's/CCD's, remainders of MCD's/CCD's, election precincts in certain
    States or portions of certain States, census tracts or block numbering
    areas, block groups and blocks or, for reas that are not block
    numbered, enumeration districts (ED's).  The figures presented in P.L.
    94-171 Population Counts file is also available.
FILE AVAILABILITY

    STF 3A is arranged so that tapes for individual States or State
    equivalents can be purchased separately.  Tapes are available at 1600
    bpi or 6250 bpi, 9-track, at a current cost of $140 per reel.  If data
    for more than one State are stacked on a single reel at a customers
    request, the cost is currently $165 per reel.  For information on the
    number of reels and release date for each State, subscribe to the
    Monthly Product Announcement (MPA).  The MPA is available without charge
    and may be ordered using the Customer Services order form for
    publications on page 13.

    STF 3B was originally part of the Census Bureau's 1980 program, but
    budget cutbacks forced cancellation of these plans.  Since this
    cancellation, a private organization has contracted with the Bureau to
    obtain this product as a special tabulation.  It will be available from
    the Bureau for a prorated share of the total project cost.  After a
    period of 18 months, each file will be available at the Bureau's
    standard tape copy price.

    STF 3C is a national file which will be issued as a single file when STF
    3A is completed.

    STF 3 can be ordered using the Customer Services order form for tapes.
    When ordering, please refer to file number Cu SUM 80 010A for STF 3A, Cu
    SUM 80 010B for STF 3B, and Cu SUM 80 010C for STF 3C.  Please indicate
    the name of the State(s) when ordering STF 3A and STF 3B.

    STF 3A and STF 3C will also be available on microfiche.  Information on
    availability and number of fiche per State for STF 3A will be provided
    in the MPA or can be obtained from Customer Services Branch (301)
    763-4100.
STF 3 FILE DESCRIPTION

General Information

 Summary Tape File 3 (STF 3) is one of a series of summary data files
 available from the 1980 census.  The file corresponds to the 1970 Fifth
 Count file and is composed of three parts -- STF 3A, STF 3B, STF 3C.  File
 STF 3A is tentatively scheduled for release on a State-by-State basis in mid
 1982.  STF 3B will be released on a State-by-State basis to the private
 organization funding the special tabulation.  It will be available from the
 Census Bureau at a prorated cost of the special tabulation as soon as it is
 released.  After 18 months, each State file will be available from the
 Bureau at standard tape prices.  STF 3C will be issued after all STF 3A and
 STF 3B files have been released.
File Structure and Geographic Coverage

 For each geographic area there will be a 12,096-character census logical
 record.  Because of its large record size, STF 3 is divided into six
 segments of 2,016 characters each.  These segments are identified within the
 geographic identification section repeated for each segment.

 The first segment of each census logical record begins with 252 characters
 of geographic information and the suppression flags, while each subsequent
 segment begins with 102 characters of geographic information.

 The record segments were arranged so that individual tables do not cross
 segment boundaries.  Because of this, most segments have some padding at the
 end.  The following chart illustrates the segmentation on STF 3.  For a
 concise description of the geographic coverage of each file in STF 3, see
 Appendix A.
STF 3 Segment Arrangement

 Segment   No. of Chars.              No. of Chars.    No. of Chars.    Total
   No.      (Geography)    Tables        (Tables)        (Padding)      Chars.
    1           252          1-19          1,476            288          2,016
    2           102         20-47          1,863             51          2,016
    3           102         48-71          1,911              3          2,016
    4           102         72-101         1,887             27          2,016
    5           102        102-128         1,914              0          2,016
    6           102        129-150         1,437            477          2,016

  Total         762          1-150        10,488            846         12,096

 File STF 3A.  This file contains summary level data which follow a
 geographic hierarchy.  In File A, block groups (BG's) or enumeration
 districts (ED's) are nested within a tract, block numbering area (BNA), or
 tract/BNA segment which in turn is sequenced within a place, place segment,
 remainder of MCD or remainder of CCD, then within a minor civil division
 (MCD) or census county division (CCD), and within a county or county
 equivalent.  Data summaries are presented at each level.  When a level of
 geography is split across the next higher level, only the portion within the
 higher level will be shown on the summary.  For example, if tract 0001 is
 split between place 0005 and 0010, the summary for the portion in place 0005
 will appear in the hierarchy with the place 0005 summaries while the portion
 in place 0010 will appear with the place 0010 summaries.

         Place 0005
              Tract 0001 (part)
              :  Block group 1
              :  Block group 2
              :
              Tract n
         Place 0010
              Tract 0001 (part)
                 Block group 3

 In addition, place and congressional district summaries are presented
 separately from the hierarchically organized summaries.  Each summary is
 identified by a summary level code in positions 10-11 of the record, as well
 as at the beginning of each segment.  Figure 1 outlines the specific
 geographic hierarchy in STF 3A.  Each indentation indicates the next lower
 level of the geographic hierarchy.  Following figure 1 is a discussion of
 each summary level in the hierarchy.
Figure 1.  Geographic Hierarchy of STF 3A

 State or State equivalent

    County or county equivalent

         Minor civil division/census county division (MCD/CCD)

              Place or place segment within MCD/CCD or remainder of MCD/CCD

                   Census tract or block numbering area (BNA) or untracted
                   segment, within place, place segment, or remainder of
                   MCD/CCD

                        Block group (BG) or BG segment or enumeration
                        district (ED)

 Place

 Congressional district

 The State record (Summary Level 04) contains a summary for the State or
 State equivalent.

 The county record (Summary Level 11) contains a summary for each county or
 county equivalent, including independent cities, within the State in FIPS
 code sequence.

 The minor civil division (MCD)/census county division (CCD) record (Summary
 Level 12) contains a summary for each MCD/CCD within the county in census
 code sequence.

 The place or remainder of MCD/CCD record (Summary Level 13) provides a
 summary for each place within an MCD/CCD in place code sequence.  These may
 be places or, when places cross MCD/CCD boundaries, portions of places.  A
 remainder of MCD/CCD record will be generated only if there is a place in
 the MCD/CCD.  This record will cover all areas outside of places and will
 have a pseudo place code of 9999.

 The combination of census tract/block numbering area (BNA) or untracted
 remainder of MCD/CCD (Summary Level 14), and block group (BG) (Summary Level
 15) or enumeration district (ED) (Summary Level 16) summaries will vary
 according to the situation.  The four situations are as follows:

    Census tract or block numbering area (BNA)/block group (BG) 1/ - When a
    census tract or BNA is entirely block numbered, a summary is shown for
    each tract/BNA or tract/BNA portion within MCD/CCD and place, place
    segment, or remainder of MCD/CCD, and for each block group or block
    group segment within tract/BNA or tract/BNA portion.

    Census tract/ED 1/ - When the area is tracted but contains no blocks, a
    summary is shown for each tract or tract portion within MCD/CCD and
    place, place segment, or remainder of MCD/CCD, and for each ED within
    tract.

    Not Tracted/ED - When an area is not tracted or not within a BNA, a
    summary is shown for each ED within the MCD and place, place segment, or
    remainder of MCD/CCD.  A pseudo-tract code of 999999 will appear in the
    tract code field.

    Census tract/BG-ED 1/ - When a tract is partially block numbered, there
    will be a mixture of BG and ED summaries for the tract or the tract
    portion within MCD/CCD and place, place segment, or remainder of
    MCD/CCD.  BG summaries will precede those for ED's in this situation.

 The place total record (Summary Level 27) provides a summary for each place
 within the State.  The place records are arranged by census place code.


 1/When a tract, block numbering area, or block group crosses a place, MCD,
 or CCD boundary, there will be separate summaries for each portion within
 the higher-level entities.  No totals for split tracts, BNA's, or block
 groups are provided.

 The congressional district summary (Summary Level 33) contains summaries for
 each congressional district within the State arranged in numeric sequence.
 These are the congressional districts designated for the 96th Congress.

 File STF 3B.  As with STF 3A, each logical record summary of STF 3B is
 identified by a summary level code in positions 10-11 of the first segment
 as well as at the beginning of each segment.  When the level of geography is
 split across the next higher level, only the portion within the higher level
 of geography will be shown.  (See example on STF 3A description above.)  The
 geographic hierarchy for STF 3B appears in Figure 2.
Figure 2.  Geographic Hierarchy of STF 3B

    5-digit ZIP code within State

    5-digit ZIP code within State, within SMSA, within county

 STF 3B has records for each 5-digit ZIP code within a State in numeric order
 (Summary Level 35) followed by records for 5-digit ZIP codes within a State
 arranged in numeric order by SMSA or portion of SMSA, then county or county
 equivalent or portion of county or county equivalent (Summary Level 36).

 File STF 3C.

 This file is essentially a national file which will be issued only after
 STF's 3A and 3B have been released for all States.  The geographic hierarchy
 for this file is shown in Figure 3 below.
Figure 3.  Geographic Hierarchy of STF 3C

    United States
    Region
    Division
    State or State equivalent
    SCSA
         SCSA part within State
    SMSA
         SMSA part within State
    Urbanized Area
         UA part within State
    State-County or county equivalent
    State-Places of 10,000+
   *State-MCD's of 10,000+
    State-Congressional districts

 *This summary available for eleven States.  See explanation in descriptive
 section which follows.

 The United States summary (Summary Level 01) provides a summary for the
 United States.  (50 States and the District of Columbia.)

 The region summary (Summary Level 02) has a summary for each of the four
 census regions in the United States.

 The division summary (Summary Level 03) has a summary for each of the nine
 census divisions in the United States.

 The State summary (Summary Level 04) has a summary for each State or State
 equivalent in ascending FIPS State code sequence.

 The standard consolidated statistical area (SCSA) summary (Summary Level 05)
 has a summary for each SCSA in the United States in ascending SCSA code
 sequence.

 The SCSA/State summary (Summary Level 06) is a summary for the portion of
 the SCSA in each State in which a multi-State SCSA is located.  These are
 arranged in ascending FIPS State code within SCSA code sequence.

 The standard metropolitan statistical area (SMSA) summary (Summary Level 07)
 provides a summary for each SMSA in the United States in ascending SMSA code
 sequence.

 The SMSA/State summary (Summary Level 08) provides a summary for the portion
 of the SMSA in each State in which a multi-State SMSA is located.  These
 summaries are arranged in ascending FIPS State code within SMSA code
 sequence.

 The urbanized area (UA) summary (Summary Level 09) contains a summary for
 each UA in the United States in ascending UA code sequence.

 The UA/State summary (Summary Level 10) provides data for the portion of the
 UA in each State in which the multi-State UA is located.  These are in
 ascending FIPS State code within UA code sequence.

 The State/county summary (Summary Level 11) provides a summary for each
 county or county equivalent, including independent cities, in the United
 States.  These are arranged by FIPS county code within FIPS State code.

 The State/place summary (Summary Level 27) provides a summary for all places
 of 10,000 or more population within the United States.  these are arranged
 by census place code within FIPS State code.

 The State/MCD summary (Summary Level 28) provides a summary for MCD's of
 10,000 or more population within 11 States.  The sequence is by MCD sequence
 number within FIPS State code.  The 4-digit MCD number differs from the
 3-digit MCD code by identifying MCD's in alphabetic order within State.  The
 11 States are as follows:

    Connecticut                 New Hampshire              Rhode Island
    Maine                       New Jersey                 Vermont
    Massachusetts               New York                   Wisconsin
    Michigan                    Pennsylvania

 The congressional district summary (Summary Level 33) contains a summary for
 each congressional district in the United States in congressional district
 number sequence within FIPS State code.

 Calculation of Medians in STF 3

 Calculation of median values is done using a continuous distribution with
 the whole number as the mid-point of the class interval.  However, if the
 median falls within the upper or lower interval, it is set to a specified
 value.  Listed below in Figure 4 are the upper and lower intervals for each
 median in STF 3 and the median value set when it falls within that interval.
Figure 4.  Upper and Lower Intervals for Computation of Median

                              Variables in STF 3

   I.  MEDIAN HOUSEHOLD AND FAMILY INCOME

            Value                                Description

         Less than $2,500           Median household and family income is
                                    less than $2,500.  Median is set at
                                    $2,499.

         $75,000 or more            Median household and family income is
                                    greater than $75,000.  Median is set at
                                    $75,001.


  II.  MEDIAN INCOME (Unrelated Individuals)

            Value                                Description

         Less than $1,000           Median income is less than $1,000.
                                    Median is set at $999.

         $50,000 or more            Median income is $50,000 or more.
                                    Median is set at $50,001.

 III.  MEDIAN GROSS RENT

            Value                                Description

         Less than $60              Median gross rent is less than $60.
                                    Median is set at $59.

         $500 or more               Median gross rent is $500 or more.
                                    Median is set at $501.

  IV.  MEDIAN SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS (With a mortgage)

            Value                                Description

         Less than $100             Median selected monthly costs for
                                    mortgage holders are less than $100.
                                    Median is set at $99.

         $750 or more               Median selected monthly costs for
                                    mortgage holders are $750 or more.
                                    Median is set at $751.

   V.  MEDIAN SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS (No mortgage)

            Value                                Description

         Less than $50              Median selected monthly owner costs (no
                                    mortgage) are less than $50.  Median is
                                    set at $49.

         $250 or more               Median selected monthly costs for
                                    mortgage holders are $250 or more.
                                    Median is set at $251.
SUPPRESSION

General Information

 To maintain the confidentiality promised respondents and required by law,
 the Census Bureau takes precautions to make sure that its public data, in
 print or on tape, do not disclose information about particular individuals
 or housing units; therefore, the Bureau suppresses tabulations of
 characteristics for very small groups of people or housing units.  On
 summary tapes, zeroes are entered in suppressed cells.  Flag fields which
 indicate suppression are shown on each record.  However, a zero in a cell
 does not automatically mean suppression.  Only by checking the suppression
 flag can it be determined if the zero in a specific table is suppressed data
 or an actual count of zero.

 This discussion outlines the rules for suppression of sample data, how its
 occurrence can be identified by the user, and how to handle it.

No Suppression

 The following counts will never be suppressed:

                        Total population
                        Total housing units
                        Seasonal/migratory housing units
                        Year-round housing units
                        Occupied housing units
                        Vacant year-round housing units
                        Count of persons and household for
                          each race or Spanish origin group

Primary Suppression

 Suppression of Population Characteristics.  Characteristics of persons other
 than race of Spanish origin (e.g., age, relationship) are shown only if
 there are 30 more more persons in the geographic area.  For example, on a
 record for a census tract with a population of 1 to 29 persons, population
 characteristics such as age and relationship are suppressed.  Only counts
 for total population and the number of persons within specific race or
 Spanish origin groups are provided.

 However, when the geographic area being summarized has 30 or more persons,
 no suppression of population characteristics will occur except possible when
 tables are further cross-classified by race or Spanish origin.  The rules
 for this type of suppression are outlined below in Suppression of Tables
 Cross-Classified by Race or Spanish Origin.

 Suppression of Year-round Housing Characteristics.  Characteristics of year
 round housing units which are not classified by occupancy status (e.g.,
 number of rooms, plumbing facilities, etc.) are suppressed only when there
 are fewer than ten year-round housing units in the geographic area being
 tabulated regardless of the number of occupied housing units or the number
 of persons.

 Suppression of Family, Household, or Occupied Housing Characteristics.
 Characteristics of families, households, or occupied housing units are shown
 if there are at least ten occupied housing units within the geographic area
 tabulated.

 Suppression of Owner or Renter Characteristics.  Distributions of data for
 owners or renters are shown only when the number of owners is at least ten
 and the number of renters is also at least ten.

 Suppression of Tables Cross-Classified by Race or Spanish Origin.
 Population and housing characteristics cross-classified by race or Spanish
 origin are subject to an additional level of scrutiny.  This level requires
 the 30 person or ten household criteria stated above be applied to each race
 or Spanish origin group.

 Individual cells of data for specific race or Spanish origin groups are not
 suppressed when there are 30 or more persons of that group in a geographic
 area unless required by complementary suppression.

 The population and housing suppression criteria are applied independently of
 one another.  For example, if there are 32 White persons but only eight
 households with White householders, the person characteristics will be
 shown, but the family, household, and housing characteristics will be
 suppressed.

Complementary Suppression

 In some cases complementary suppression is applied to prevent the derivation
 of suppressed data by subtraction.  For instance, when a table shows the
 number of persons in unit for all households and also for renters, there
 must be at least ten owners and ten renters for the renter data to be shown;
 otherwise, the characteristics of the owners could be derived by subtracting
 renter data from data for all households.

Programming with Suppression

 Suppressed data cells contain zeroes.  To distinguish between zeroes as
 suppression and zeroes as valid data, occurrences of suppression are
 identified by a series of flag fields in the geographic identification
 portion of each logical record.  Programmers developing software should
 include procedures to check these fields for the presence of suppression
 and, if necessary, to flag the output of any cumulation which includes one
 or more suppressed fields.

 In reviewing the data dictionary, the programmer can determine which
 suppression flags indicate suppression for particular tables by checkng
 either the table description of the flag description.  An example of each
 follows.


              Example:  The boxed illustration on the following page is the
                        table description as it appears in the data
                        dictionary.  The next portion illustrates the
                        suppression flag to which the table description
                        refers.

    TABLE 133  CONTRACT RENT (26)

               SUPFLG15 applies to all cells


    SUPFLG155     Owner Occupied Housing Unit
                        Suppression Flag
                          A 1 in this field indicates suppression because
                          there are fewer than ten owner-occupied housing
                          units in the geographic area being summarized or
                          complementary suppression is applied.  It will
                          affect the following tables:
                              133
                              134
                              137-140
                       0  No suppression
                       1  Suppression

 Figure 7 below, lists each suppression flag, its location within the record,
 and the tables or cells within tables which are affected when suppression is
 applied.  The suppression flag field which applies to each table or portion
 of a table is also identified in the table description in the data
 dictionary.  The flags are located in the geographic identification section
 of each record in positions 205-236.
Figure 7.  Suppression Flags

  Name                   Begin                         Table

 SUPFLG01                 205             15, 19, 22, 24-44, 45 (cells 1-4),
                                          47, 48 (cells 1-5), 50-54, 55
                                          (cells 1-8), 57-61, 62 (cells 1-2),
                                          64-67, 81-85, 89-90, 91 (cells
                                          1-2), 93-95, 100, 104

 SUPFLG02                 206             16 (cells 1-10), 45 (cells 5-8), 48
                                          (cells 6-10), 55 (cells 9-16), 62
                                          (cells 3-4), 91 (cells 3-4)

 SUPFLG03                 207             16 (cells 11-20), 45 (cells 9-12),
                                          48 (cells 11-15), 55 (cells 17-24),
                                          62 (cells 5-6), 91 (cells 5-6)

 SUPFLG04                 208             16 (cells 21-30), 45 (cells 13-16),
                                          48 (cells 16-20), 55 (cells 25-32),
                                          62 (cells 7-8), 91 (cells 7-8)

 SUPFLG05                 209             16 (cells 31-40), 45 (cells 17-20),
                                          48 (cells 21-25), 55 (cells 33-40),
                                          62 (cells 9-10), 91 (cells 9-10)

 SUPFLG06                 210             17, 46, 49, 56, 63, 92

 SUPFLG07                 211             101, 102 (cells 1-6), 105-108, 109
                                          (cells 1-7), 111, 115, 116, (cells
                                          1-6), 117 (cells 1-4), 120

 SUPFLG08                 212             9, 18, 20 (cells 1-7), 23, 68-74,
                                          77 (cells 1), 79, 80, 86-88, 97
                                          (cell 2), 102 (cells 7-12), 109
                                          (cells 8-14), 110 (cells 1-6),
                                          112-114, 116 (cells 7-12), 117
                                          (cells 5-8), 118 (cells 1-2), 119,
                                          121 (cell 1), 123, 141 (cell
                                          1),142, 143 (cell 1), 145 (cell 1),
                                          147 (cell 1), 149 (cell 1)

 SUPFLG09                 213             20 (cells 8-14), 75 (cells 1-9) 77
                                          (cell 2), 98 (cell 6), 121 (cell
                                          2), 143 (cell 2), 145 (cell 2), 147
                                          (cell 2), 149 (cell 2)

 SUPFLG10                 214             20 (cells 15-21), 75 (cells 10-18)
                                          77 (cell 3), 98 (cell 7), 121 (cell
                                          3), 143 (cell 3), 145 (cell 3), 147
                                          (cell 3), 149 (cell 3)

 SUPFLG11                 215             20 (cells 22-28), 75 (cells 19-27)
                                          77 (cell 4), 98 (cell 8), 121 (cell
                                          4), 143 (cell 4), 145 (cell 4), 147
                                          (cell 4), 149 (cell 4)

 SUPFLG12                 216             20 (cells 29-35), 75 (cells 28-36)
                                          77 (cell 5), 98 (cell 9), 121 (cell
                                          5), 143 (cell 5), 145 (cell 5), 147
                                          (cell 5), 149 (cell 5)

 SUPFLG13                 217             98 (cell 10)

 SUPFLG14                 218             21, 76, 78, 99 (cell 2), 122, 144,
                                          146, 148, 150

 SUPFLG15                 219             133, 134, 137-140

 SUPFLG16                 220             135 (cells 1-6)

 SUPFLG17                 221             135 (cells 7-12)

 SUPFLG18                 222             135 (cells 13-18)

 SUPFLG19                 223             135 (cells 19-24)

 SUPFLG20                 224             136

 SUPFLG21                 225             124, 127-132

 SUPFLG22                 226             125 (cells 1-5)

 SUPFLG23                 227             125 (cells 6-10)

 SUPFLG24                 228             125 (cells 11-15)

 SUPFLG25                 229             125 (cells 16-20)

 SUPFLG26                 230             126

 SUPFLG27                 231             102 (cells 13-18), 109 (cells
                                          15-21), 110 (cells 7-12), 116
                                          (cells 13-18), 117 (cells 9-12),
                                          118 (cells 3-4), 141 (cell 2)

Evaluating the Effect of Suppression

 In most cases, suppressed data values are small (fewer than 10 or 30) except
 where a large population is affected by complementary suppression.
 Therefore, in certain noncritical applications, users may simplify
 programming operations by ignoring suppression and treating suppressed cells
 as zero cells.  However, when geographic entities are being summed to higher
 levels or new geographic areas are being created, suppression will usually
 result in a downward bias in the totals.
STF 3 DATA FINDER

Items for Reference and A-B

                ITEM                                   TABLE NUMBER

 100-Percent Count of Housing Units
  (Including Vacant Seasonal And
    Migratory Units)                        6
  (See Vacant Seasonal And Migratory
    Units)

 100-Percent Count Of Persons                3

 Ability to Speak English
  (See Language Spoken At Home And
    Ability to Speak English)

 Age                                        15-17, 27, 30, 31, 35-67, 81-84,
                                            86-90, 93, 94, 119

    Age Of Householder                      88, 89, 119
    Age Of Own Children                     57
    Age Of Related Children                 86, 87
    Females 15 To 44 Years                  30,31
    Females 16 Years Old And Over           57
    Persons 3 Years Old And Over            44, 45, 46
    Persons 5 Years And Over                27, 34, 35
    Persons 15 Years And Over               26, 84
    Persons 16 Years And Over               51, 52, 54-56, 58-67
    Persons 16 To 19 Years Old              47
    Persons 16 To 64 Years                  53
    Persons 18 Years And Over               50
    Persons 25 Years Old And Over           48, 49
    Unrelated Individuals 15 Years
      And Over                              81-83
    Workers 16 Years And Over               36-43

 Aggregate Contract Rent                     129

 Aggregate Contract Rent And Rent Asked      129
  (See Also Contract Rent and/or Rent
    Asked)

 Aggregate Family Income In 1979             77, 78, 80
  (See Also Family Income In 1979)

 Aggregate Gross Rent                        128
  (See Also Gross Rent)

 Aggregate Household Income In 1979          70, 72, 141
  (See Also Household Income In 1979)

 Aggregate Income In 1979                    83, 84
  (See Also Income In 1979)

 Aggregate Number Of Children Ever Born      31

 Aggregate Number Of Own Children In         24
  Married-Couple Subfamilies

 Aggregate Rooms                             101

 Aggregate Selected Monthly Owner Costs      137
  (See Also Selected Monthly Owner Costs)

 Aggregate Travel Time To Work (In Minutes)  42
  (See Also Travel Time To Work)

 Aggregate Value                             140

 Aggregate Weeks Unemployed In 1979          64
  (See Also Weeks Unemployed In 1979)

 Aggregate Weeks Worked In 1979              60
  (See Also Weeks Worked In 1979)

 Air Conditioning                            120

 Ancestry                                    28, 29

 Bathrooms                                   117

 Bedrooms                                    116

Items C-G

 Children
  (See Own Children, Presence And Age
    Of Own Children, Presence And Age
    Of Related Children, and/or Presence
    Of Own Children)

 Civilian Persons
  (See Persons Civilian)

 Civilian Veterans
  (See Persons, Civilian Veterans And
    Veteran Status)

 Class of Worker                             67

 Contract Rent                               129

 Cooking Fuel                                113

 Employed Persons
  (See Persons, Employed)

 Families                                    9, 73-80, 86-88
  (See Also Householder of Spanish
    Origin, Householder of Specified
    Races, and/or Subfamily Type)

 Families With One Or More Related           87
  Children

 Family Income In 1979                       73-78, 80

 Family Type                                 22, 86

 Farm Residence (1970 Census Farm            8
  Definition)

 Farm Residence (Current Farm                7
  Definition)

 Females With One Or More Own Children       57

 Gross Rent                                  124-128, 132

 Gross Rent As Percentage Of Income          132

Items H-P
 Heating Equipment                           111, 142

 House Heating Fuel                          112

 Household Income In 1979                    68-70, 72, 132, 139, 141

 Household Relationship And Age              94

 Household Type                              20, 21
  (See Also Household Type And
    Relationship and/or Relationship)

 Household Type And Relationship             19
  (See Also Household and/or
  Relationship)

 Householder Of Spanish Origin               21, 76, 78, 99, 122, 126, 136,
                                             144, 146, 148, 150

 Householder Of Specified Races              75, 125, 135

 Householders, Nonfamily                     89

 Householders Of Selected Age Groups         119

 Households                                  10, 18, 20, 21, 68-70
  (See Also Housing Units, Year-Round)

 Household Income In 1979                    68-70

 Households With Income In 1979              71, 72

 Housing Costs
  (See Mortgage Status And Selected
     Monthly Owner Costs)

 Housing Units (Including Vacant             4, 5, 6
  Seasonal And Migratory Units)

 Housing Units, Year-Round                   11, 101, 102, 105-109, 111,
                                             115-117, 120, 129, 130

    Occupied                                97-100, 104, 110, 112-114,
                                            118-119, 121-123, 141-150

    Specified Owner-Occupied                133-140
      Noncondominium

    Specified Renter-Occupied               124-132

    Vacant                                  96
      (See Also Housing Units
         Including Vacant Seasonal And
        Migratory Units  and/or Vacant
        Seasonal And Migratory Units)

    Vacant-For-Rent                         129,130

 Income In 1979                              68-70, 72-78, 80-85
  (See Also Family Income In 1979 And
    Household Income In 1979)

 Income Type In 1979                         71, 72

 Industry                                    65

 Inmate Status                               84, 85

 Kitchen Facilities                          115

 Labor Force Status                          47, 55-57

 Labor Force Status In 1979                  58

 Lacking Central Heating Equipment           149, 150
  (See Also Heating Equipment)

 Language Spoken At Home And Ability         27
  To Speak English

 Marital Status                              26, 30

 Means Of Transportation To Work             40

 Median Family Income In 1979                74
  (See Also Income In 1979)

 Median Gross Rent                           127
  (See Also Gross Rent)

 Median Household Income In 1979             69
  (See Also Income In 1979)

 Median Income In 1979                       82
  (See Also Income In 1979)

 Median Selected Monthly Owner Costs         134

 Mortgage Status                             134

 Mortgage Status And Selected Monthly        133, 135, 136
  Owner Costs

 Mortgage Status And Year Householder        137, 138
  Moved Into Unit

 Nativity And Place Of Birth                 33

 Noninstitutional Persons                    53, 54

 Number Of Children Ever Born                31

 Number Of Own Children In Married-          24
  Couple Subfamilies

 Occupancy Status                            11, 129, 130
  (See Also Tenure And Occupancy Status)

 Occupation                                  66

 Occupied Housing Units With No Vehicle      121, 122
  Available

 Own Children                                22, 57

 Owner-Occupied Housing Units
  (See Housing Units, Year Round)

 Passenger Elevator                          106

 Paying Cash Rent                            127-130

 Per Capita Income In 1979                   85
  (See Also Income In 1979)

 Period Of Service                           52

 Persons                                     1, 2, 3, 7, 8, 12-19, 15, 25, 28,
  (See Also Age)                            29, 32, 33, 44-46, 51-54, 56,
                                            59-67, 85, 91-95, 100, 104, 142

    Persons 3 Years Old And Over            44-46
       Enrolled In School
    Persons, Civilian                       51
    Persons, Civilian Veterans              52
    Persons, Employed                       65-67
    Persons For Whom Poverty Status Is      91-93, 95
      Determined
    Persons In Group Quarters               32
    Persons In Families, Excluding          94
      Householders
    Persons In Household                    18
    Persons in Occupied Housing Units       100, 104
    Persons In Rural Areas                  7, 8
    Persons In Selected Multiple            29
      Ancestry Groups
    Persons In Subfamilies                  25
    Persons, Noninstitutional               53, 54
    Persons Of Spanish Origin               14, 17, 46, 49, 56, 63, 92
    Persons Of Specified Races              16
    Persons Per Room                        142
    Persons Who Worked In 1979              59, 60
    Persons With Unemployment In 1979       61-64

 Place Of Work--Place Level                  37

 Place Of Work--Minor Civil Division         39
  Level

 Place Of Work--SMSA Level                   38

 Place Of Work--State And County Level       36

 Plumbing Facilities (Complete) for          142-150
  Exclusive Use

 Poverty Status In 1979                      86-95

 Presence And Age Of Own Children            57

 Presence And Age Of Related Children        86, 87

 Presence Of Own Children                    20, 21, 23

 Private Vehicle Occupancy                   43

 Public Transportation Disability Status     54

Items R-Y(end)

 Race                                        12-14, 16, 45, 48, 55, 62, 75, 91

 Race Of Householder                         20, 77, 98, 121, 125, 135, 143,
                                            145, 147, 149

 Relationship
  (See Household Relationship, Household
    Type And Relationship, and/or
    Household Type)

 Rent Asked                                  129

 Renter-Occupied Housing Units
  (See Housing Units, Year Round)

 Residence In 1975--State And County Level   34

 Residence In 1975--SMSA Level               35

 Room Density                                147, 148

 Rooms                                       101

 School Enrollment                           44-47

 Selected Monthly Owner Costs
  (See Mortgage Status And Selected
    Monthly Owner Costs)

 Selected Monthly Owner Costs As             139
  Percentage Of Income

 Sewage Disposal                             108

 Sex                                         15-17, 26, 51, 55, 56, 58-60,
                                            62-64

 Source Of Water                             107

 Spanish Origin                              13
   (See Also Persons Of Spanish Origin)

 Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium
   Housing Units
    (See Housing Units, Year Round)

 Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units
  (See Housing Units, Year Round)

 Stories In Structure                        105

 Subfamily Type                              23

 Telephone In Housing Unit                   118, 119

 Tenure                                      97-100, 104, 110, 118, 141
  (See Also Tenure And Occupancy Status)

 Tenure And Occupancy Status                 102, 109, 116, 117

 Travel Time To Work                         41, 42

 Type Of Group Quarters                      32

 Unemployment In 1979                        61-64

 Units In Structure                          102-104

 Unrelated Individuals
  (See Age)

 Unrelated Individuals For Whom Poverty      90
  Status Is Determined

 Unweighted Sample Count Of Housing          5
  Units (Including Vacant Seasonal And
    Migratory Units)
  (See Also Vacant Seasonal And Migra-
    tory Units)

 Unweighted Sample Count Of Persons          2

 Urban And Rural                             1, 4

 Usual Hours Worked Per Week In 1979         59

 Utilities In Rent                           131

 Vacancy Status                              96

 Vacant Seasonal And Migratory Housing       103
  Units
    (See Also Housing Units, Including
      Vacant Seasonal And Migratory Units)

 Value                                       140

 Vehicle Available                           123
  (See Also Occupied Housing Units With
    No Vehicle Available)

 Veteran Status                              51

 Water Heating Fuel                          114

 Weeks Unemployed In 1979                    61, 64

 Weeks Worked In 1979                        59, 60

 Work Disability Status                      53

 Workers In Family In 1979                   79, 80

 Workers Living In The 9 Northeastern        39
  States

 Workers Who Did Not Work At Home            41, 42

 Workers Who Traveled To Work By Car,        43
  Truck, Or Van

 Year Householder Moved Into Unit            110, 137, 138

 Year Structure Built                        109, 142, 145, 146
  (See Also Occupied Housing Units With
    Householder Of Spanish Origin With
    Complete Plumbing Facilities For
    Exclusive Use And Year Structure
    Built 1939 Or Earlier)

 Years Of School Completed                   47-50
STF 3 TABLE OUTLINES
Outlines 1-12

  1.  URBAN AND RURAL (3)  3

      Universe:  Persons 50/

         Total
         Inside urbanized areas
         Rural

         Note:  Urban is derived by subtracting rural from total.

  2.  UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE COUNT OF PERSONS  1

  3.  100-PERCENT COUNT OF PERSONS 38/  1

  4.  URBAN AND RURAL (3)  3

      Universe:  Housing Units (Including Vacant Seasonal And Migratory
      Units) 1/ Persons 50/

         Total
         Inside urbanized areas
         Rural

         Note:  Urban is derived by subtracting rural from total.

  5.  UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE COUNT OF HOUSING UNITS (INCLUDING VACANT SEASONAL AND
      MIGRATORY UNITS 1/  1

  6.  100-PERCENT COUNT OF HOUSING UNITS (INCLUDING VACANT SEASONAL AND
      MIGRATORY UNITS 1/ 38/  1

  7.  FARM RESIDENCE (CURRENT FARM DEFINITION) 2/ (2)  2

      Universe:  Persons In Rural Areas

         Rural farm
         Nonfarm

  8.  FARM RESIDENCE (1970 CENSUS FARM DEFINITION) 2/ (2)  2

      Universe:  Persons In Rural Areas

         Rural farm
         Nonfarm

  ( ) Indicates Number of cells in each stratifier.
     Indicates Number of cells in each table.

  9.  FAMILIES  1

 10.  HOUSEHOLDS 3/  1

 11.  OCCUPANCY STATUS (3)  3

      Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

       Total
       Occupied 3/
       Vacant

 12.  RACE (17)  17

      Universe:  Persons

       White
       Black
       American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
         American Indian
         Eskimo
         Aleut
       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         Japanese
         Chinese
         Filipino
         Korean
         Asian Indian
         Vietnamese
         Hawaiian
         Guamanian
         Samoan
         Other 47/
       Other (Race, n.e.c.): 5/
         Spanish 6/ 47/
         Not Spanish 47/ 53/

Outlines 13-17

 13.  SPANISH ORIGIN AND RACE (6)  6

      Universe:  Persons

       Not of Spanish origin
       Mexican
       Puerto Rican
       Cuban
       Other Spanish:
         White, Black, American Indian, Eskimo, Aleut, and Asian and Pacific
         Islander
         Other (Race, n.e.c.) 5/

 14.  RACE (5)  5

      Universe:  Persons of Spanish Origin

       Total
       White
       Black
       American Indian, Eskimo, Aleut, and Asian and Pacific Islander 4/
       Other (Race, n.e.c.) 5/

 15.  SEX (2) BY AGE (26)  52

      Universe:  Persons

       Total:
         Under 1 year
         1 and 2 years
         3 and 4 years
         5 years
         6 years
         7 to 9 years
         10 to 13 years
         14 years
         15 years
         16 years
         17 years
         18 years
         19 years
         20 years
         21 years
         22 to 24 years
         25 to 29 years
         30 to 34 years
         35 to 44 years
         45 to 54 years
         55 to 59 years
         60 to 61 years
         62 to 64 years
         65 to 74 years
         75 to 84 years
         85 years and over

        Female:
         (Repeat Age)

 16.  RACE (4) BY SEX (2) BY AGE (5)  40

      Universe:  Persons Of Specified Races

       White:
         Total:
           Under 5 years
           5 to 14 years
           15 to 59 years
           60 to 64 years
           65 years and over

       Female:
         (Repeat Age)

       Black:
         (Repeat Sex by Age)

       American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
         (Repeat Sex by Age)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat Sex by Age)

 17.  SEX (2) BY AGE (5)  10

      Universe:  Persons of Spanish Origin

       Total:
           Under 5 years
           5 to 14 years
           15 to 59 years
           60 to 64 years
           65 years and over

       Female:
         (Repeat Age)

Outlines 18-27

 18.  PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD (6) 7/  6

      Universe:  Households

       1 person
       2 persons
       3 persons
       4 persons
       5 persons
       6 or more persons

 19.  HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND RELATIONSHIP (9)  9

      Universe:  Persons

       In family household:
         Householder
         Spouse
         Other relatives 8/
         Nonrelatives 9/
       In nonfamily household:
         Male householder
         Female householder
         Nonrelatives 9/
       In group quarters:
         Inmate of institution
         Other

 20.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5) BY HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN
      (7) 10/  35

      Universe:  Households 11/

       Total:
         Married-couple family:
           With own children
           Without own children
         Family with male householder, no wife present:
           With own children
           Without own children
         Family with female householder, no husband present:
           With own children
           Without own children
         Nonfamily household

       White:
         (Repeat Household Type and Presence of Own Children)

       Black:
         (Repeat Household Type and Presence of Own Children)

       American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
         (Repeat Household Type and Presence of Own Children)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat Household Type and Presence of Own Children)

 21.  HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN (7) 10/  7

      Universe:  Households With Householder Of Spanish Origin 11/

       Married-couple family:
         With own children
         Without own children
       Family with male householder, no wife present:
         With own children
         Without own children
         Family with female householder, no husband present:
           With own children
           Without own children
         Nonfamily household

 22.  FAMILY TYPE (3) 12/  3

     Universe:  Own Children 10/

       In married-couple family:
       In family with male householder, no wife present:
       In family with female householder, no husband present:

 23.  SUBFAMILY TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN (4) 10/  4

      Universe:  Subfamilies

       Married-couple subfamily:
           With own children
           Without own children
       Father-child subfamily
       Mother-child subfamily

 24.  AGGREGATE NUMBER OF OWN CHILDREN IN MARRIED-COUPLE SUBFAMILIES 10/ 12/
      1

 25.  PERSONS IN SUBFAMILIES 12/  1

 26.  SEX (2) BY MARITAL STATUS (5)  10

     Universe:  Persons 15 Years And Over

       Male:
         Single
         Now married, except separated
         Separated
         Widowed
         Divorced

       Female:
         (Repeat Marital Status)

 27.  AGE (2) BY LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME AND ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH (5) 39/
      10

     Universe:  Persons 5 Years And Over

       5 to 17 years:
         Speak only English at home
         Speak a language other than English at home:
           Spanish language spoken at home:
             Speak English very well or well
             Speak English not well or not at all

         Other language spoken at home (All other codes): 53/
           (Repeat Ability to Speak English)

       18 years and over:
         (Repeat Language Spoken at Home and Ability to Speak English)

Outlines 28-38

 28.  ANCESTRY (19) 40/  19

     Universe:  Persons

       Single ancestry group:
         Dutch (Codes 14, 15)
         English (Codes 16-18, 96, 97)
         French (Codes 28-31, 98)
         German (Codes 32-44)
         Greek (Codes 46-48)
         Hungarian (Codes 113, 114)
         Irish (Code 50)
         Italian (Codes 52-73)
         Norwegian (Code 78)
         Polish (Codes 122-124)
         Portuguese (Codes 79-81)
         Russian (Codes 140-156) 49/
         Scottish (Code 20)
         Swedish (Code 82)
         Ukrainian (Code 166)
         Other (All other single ancestry codes) 53/
       Multiple ancestry group
       Ancestry not specified:
         Other 13/
         Not reported

 29.  ANCESTRY (6) 40/  6

      Universe:  Persons In Selected Multiple Ancestry Groups 14/

       English and other group(s)
       French and other group(s)
       German and other group(s)
       Irish and other group(s)
       Italian and other group(s)
       Polish and other group(s)

 30.  AGE (3) BY MARITAL STATUS (2)  6

      Universe:  Females 15 to 44 Years

       15 to 24 years:
         Single
         Ever married 15/

       25 to 34 years:
         (Repeat Marital Status)

       35 to 44 years:
         (Repeat Marital Status)

 31.  AGGREGATE NUMBER OF CHILDREN EVER BORN BY AGE (3) 12/  3

     Universe:  Females 15 To 44 Years

       15 to 24 years
       25 to 34 years
       35 to 44 years

 32.  TYPE OF GROUP QUARTERS (6) 41/  6

      Universe:  Persons In Group Quarters

       Inmate of mental hospital (Codes 45-48)
       Inmate of home for the aged (Codes 60-65, 71-75)
       Inmate of other institution (Codes 1-5, 10-17, 20-27, 29-42,
         50-53, 55)
       (Cell not used) 55/
       In college dormitory (Code 87)
       Other in group quarters (Codes 80-86, 89, 91-93, 95, 96)

 33.  NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH (4)  4

      Universe:  Persons

       Native:
         Born in State of residence
         Born in different State
         Born abroad, at sea, etc.
       Foreign born

 34.  RESIDENCE IN 1975--STATE AND COUNTY LEVEL (8)  8

     Universe:  Persons 5 Years And Over

       Same house
       Different house in United States:
         Same county
         Different county:
           Same State
           Different State:
             Northeast
             North Central
             South
             West
       Abroad

 35.  RESIDENCE IN 1975--SMSA LEVEL (6)  6

      Universe:  Persons 5 Years And Over

       Living in an SMSA in 1980:
         Same SMSA in 1975:
           Central city of this SMSA
           Remainder of this SMSA
         Outside this SMSA in 1975:
           Different SMSA in 1975
           Not in an SMSA in 1975
         Not living in an SMSA in 1980:
           In an SMSA in 1975
           Not in an SMSA in 1975

 36.  PLACE OF WORK--STATE AND COUNTY LEVEL (4)  4

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over 45/

       Worked in State of residence:
         Worked in county of residence
         Worked outside county of residence
         Worked outside State of residence
         Not reported 16/

 37.  PLACE OF WORK--PLACE LEVEL (4)  4

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over 45/

       Living in an identified place: 17/
         Worked in place of residence
         Worked outside place of residence
         Not reported 16/
         Not living in an identified place 17/ 48/

 38.  PLACE OF WORK--SMSA LEVEL (5)  5

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over 45/

       Living in an SMSA:
         Worked in SMSA of residence:
           Central city of this SMSA
           Remainder of this SMSA
         Worked outside SMSA of residence
         Not reported 16/
       Not living in an SMSA 48/

Outlines 39-46

 39.  PLACE OF WORK--MINOR CIVIL DIVISION LEVEL (3)  3

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over Living In The 9 Northeastern
       States 45/

         Worked in minor civil division of residence
         Worked outside minor civil division of residence
         Not reported 16/

 40.  MEANS OF TRANSPORTATION TO WORK (6)  6

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over 45/

       Car, truck or van:
         Drive alone
         Carpool
         Public transportation 18/
         Walked only
         Other means 19/
         Worked at home

 41.  TRAVEL TIME TO WORK (8)  8

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over Who Did Not Work At Home 45/

       Less than 5 minutes
       5 to 9 minutes
       10 to 14 minutes
       15 to 19 minutes
       20 to 29 minutes
       30 to 44 minutes
       45 to 59 minutes
       60 or more minutes

 42.  AGGREGATE TRAVEL TIME TO WORK (IN MINUTES) 12/  1

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over Who Did Not Work At Home 45/

 43.  PRIVATE VEHICLE OCCUPANCY (5)  5

      Universe:  Workers 16 Years And Over Who Traveled To Work By Car,
       Truck, Or Van 45/

       Drive alone
       In 2-person carpool
       In 3-person carpool
       In 4-person carpool
       In 5-or-more person carpool

 44.  SCHOOL ENROLLMENT (4)  4

      Universe:  Persons 3 Years Old and Over Enrolled in Private School

       Nursery school
       Kindergarten and elementary (1 to 8 years)
       High school (1 to 4 years)
       College

 45.  RACE (5) BY SCHOOL ENROLLMENT (4)  20

      Universe:  Persons 3 Years Old and Over Enrolled in School

       Total:
         Nursery school
         Kindergarten and elementary (1 to 8 years)
         High school (1 to 4 years)
         College

       White:
         (Repeat School Enrollment)

       Black:
         (Repeat School Enrollment)

       American Indian, Eskimo, And Aleut:
         (Repeat School Enrollment)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat School Enrollment)

 46.  SCHOOL ENROLLMENT (4)  4

     Universe:  Persons Of Spanish Origin 3 Years Old And Over Enrolled In
       School

         Nursery school
         Kindergarten and elementary (1 to 8 years)
         High school (1 to 4 years)
         College

Outlines 47-54

 47.  SCHOOL ENROLLMENT, YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED AND LABOR FORCE STATUS (8)
      45/  8

     Universe:  Persons 16 to 19 Years Old

       Armed Forces
       Civilian:
         Enrolled in school
         Not enrolled in school:
           High school graduate:
             Employed
             Unemployed
             Not in labor force
           Not high school graduate:
             Employed
             Unemployed
             Not in labor force

 48.  RACE (5) BY YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)  25

      Universe:  Persons 25 Years Old And Over

       Total:
         Elementary (0 to 8 years)
         High school:
           1 to 3 years
           4 years
         College:
           1 to 3 years
           4 or more years

       White:
         (Repeat Years of School Completed)

       Black:
         (Repeat Years of School Completed)

       American Indian, Eskimo, And Aleut:
         (Repeat Years of School Completed)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat Years of School Completed)

 49.  YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)  5

      Universe:  Persons of Spanish Origin 25 Years Old And Over

       Elementary (0 to 8 years)
       High school:
         1 to 3 years
         4 years
       College:
         1 to 3 years
         4 or more years

 50.  YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)  5

     Universe:  Persons 18 Years Old And Over

       Elementary (0 to 8 years)
         through high school, 1 to 3 years
       High school, 4 years
       College:
         1 to 3 years
         4 years
         5 or more years

 51.  SEX (2) BY VETERAN STATUS (2)  4

      Universe:  Civilian Persons 16 Years And Over

       Male:
         Veteran
         Nonveteran

       Female:
         (Repeat Veteran Status)

 52.  PERIOD OF SERVICE (6) 20/  6

     Universe:  Civilian Veterans 16 Years And Over

       May 1975 or later only
       Vietnam era
       Korean conflict
       World War II
       World War I
       Others 46/

 53.  WORK DISABILITY STATUS (4)  4

      Universe:  Noninstitutional Persons 16 To 64 Years 41/

       With a work disability:
         In labor force 45/
         Not in labor force 45/
           Prevented from working
           Not prevented from working
       No work disability

 54.  AGE (2) BY PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION DISABILITY STATUS (2)  4

      Universe:  Noninstitutional Persons 16 Years And Over 41/

       16 to 64 years:
         With a public transportation disability
         No public transportation disability

       65 years and over:
         (Repeat Public Transportation Disability Status)

Outlines 55-67

 55.  RACE (5) BY SEX (2) BY LABOR FORCE STATUS  (4) 45/  40

     Universe:  Persons 16 Years And Over

       Total:
         Male:
           Labor force:
             Armed Forces
             Civilian labor force:
               Employed
               Unemployed
           Not in labor force

         Female:
           (Repeat Labor Force Status)

       White:
         (Repeat Sex by Labor Force Status)

       Black:
         (Repeat Sex by Labor Force Status)

       American Indian, Eskimo, And Aleut:
         (Repeat Sex by Labor Force Status)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat Sex by Labor Force Status)

 56.  SEX (2) BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (4) 45/  8

      Universe:  Persons Of Spanish Origin 16 Years And Over

       Male:
         Labor force:
           Armed Forces
           Civilian labor force:
             Employed
             Unemployed
         Not in labor force

       Female:
         (Repeat Labor Force Status)

 57.  PRESENCE AND AGE OF OWN CHILDREN (2) BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (2) 10/ 45/
       4

      Universe:  Females 16 Years And Over With One Or More Own Children 51/

       With own children under 6 years:
         In labor force
         Not in labor force

       With own children 6 to 17 years only:
         (Repeat Labor Force Status)

 58.  SEX (2) BY LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979 (4)  8

      Universe:  Persons 16 Years And Over

       Male:
         In labor force in 1979:
           Worked in 1979:
             With unemployment in 1979
             No unemployment in 1979
           Did not work in 1979, with unemployment in 1979
         Not in labor force in 1979

       Female:
         (Repeat Labor Force Status in 1979)

 59.  SEX (2) BY USUAL HOURS WORKED PER WEEK IN 1979 (2) BY WEEKS WORKED IN
      1979 (4)  16

      Universe:  Persons 16 Years And Over Who Worked In 1979

       Male:
         Usually worked 35 or more hours per week:
           50 to 52 weeks
           40 to 49 weeks
           27 to 39 weeks
           1 to 26 weeks

         Usually worked 1 to 34 hours per week:
           (Repeat Weeks Worked in 1979)

       Female:
         (Repeat Usual Hours Worked Per Week in 1979 by Weeks Worked in 1979)

 60.  AGGREGATE WEEKS WORKED IN 1979 BY SEX (2) 12/  2

      Universe:  Persons 16 Years And Over Who Worked In 1979

       Male
       Female

 61.  WEEKS UNEMPLOYED IN 1979 (3)  3

      Universe:  Persons 16 Years And Over With Unemployment In 1979

       Unemployed 1 to 4 weeks
       Unemployed 5 to 14 weeks
       Unemployed 15 or more weeks

 62.  RACE (5) BY SEX (2)  10

      Universe:  Persons 16 Years And Over With Unemployment In 1979

       Total:
         Male
         Female

       White:
         (Repeat Sex)

       Black:
         (Repeat Sex)

       American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
         (Repeat Sex)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat Sex)

 63.  SEX (2)  2

      Universe:  Persons Of Spanish Origin 16 Years And Over With
       Unemployment In 1979

       Male
       Female

 64.  AGGREGATE WEEKS UNEMPLOYED IN 1979 BY SEX (2) 12/  2

      Universe:  Persons 16 Years And Over With Unemployment In 1979

       Male
       Female

 65.  INDUSTRY (15) 42/ 53/  15

      Universe:  Employed Persons 16 Years And Over 45/

       Agriculture, forestry, fisheries, and mining (Codes 10-50)
       Construction (Code 60)
       Manufacturing:
         Nondurable goods (Codes 100-222)
         Durable goods (Codes 230-392)
       Transportation (Codes 400-432)
       Communications and other public utilities (Codes 440-472)
       Wholesale trade (Codes 500-571)
       Retail trade (Codes 580-691)
       Finance, insurance, and real estate (Codes 700-712)
       Business and repair services (Codes 721-760)
       Personal, entertainment, and recreation services (Codes 761-802)
       Professional and related services:
         Health services (Codes 812-840)
         Educational services (Codes 842-860)
         Other professional and related services (Codes 841, 861-892)
       Public administration (Codes 900-932)

 66.  OCCUPATION (13) 43/ 53/  13

      Universe:  Employed Persons 16 Years And Over 45/

       Managerial and professional specialty occupations:
         Executive, administrative, and managerial occupations (Codes 3-37)
         Professional specialty occupations (Codes 43-199)
       Technical, sales, and administrative support occupations:
         Technicians and related support occupations (Codes 203-235)
         Sales occupations (Codes 243-285)
         Administrative support occupations, including clerical
           (Codes 303-389)

       Service occupations:
         Private household occupations (Codes 403-407)
         Protective service occupations (Codes 413-427)
         Service occupations, except protective and household (Codes 433-469)
       Farming, forestry, and fishing occupations (Codes 473-499)
       Precision production, craft, and repair occupations (Codes 503-699)
       Operators, fabricators and laborers:
         Machine operators, assemblers, and inspectors (Codes 703-799)
         Transportation and material moving occupations (Codes 803-859)
         Handlers, equipment cleaners, helpers, and laborers
           (Codes 863-889)

 67.  CLASS OF WORKER (6)  6

      Universe:  Employed Persons 16 Years And Over 45/

       Private wage and salary worker
       Federal government worker
       State government worker
       Local government worker
       Self-employed worker
       Unpaid family worker

Outlines 68-77

 68.  HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (17)  17

      Universe:  Households

       Less than $2,500
       $2,500 to $4,999
       $5,000 to $7,499
       $7,500 to $9,999
       $10,000 to $12,499
       $12,500 to $14,999
       $15,000 to $17,499
       $17,500 to $19,999
       $20,000 to $22,499
       $22,500 to $24,999
       $25,000 to $27,499
       $27,500 to $29,999
       $30,000 to $34,999
       $35,000 to $39,999
       $40,000 to $49,999
       $50,000 to $74,999
       $75,000 or more

 69.  MEDIAN HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979  1

      Universe:  Households

 70.  AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 12/  1

      Universe:  Households

 71.  INCOME TYPE IN 1979 (8)  8

      Universe:  Households With Income 21/

       Earnings
         Wage or salary income
         Nonfarm self-employment income
         Farm self-employment income
       Interest, dividend, or net rental income
       Social Security income
       Public assistance income
       All other income

 72.  AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 BY INCOME TYPE IN 1979 (7) 12/ 22/
       7

      Universe:  Households With Income 21/

       Earnings:
         Wage or salary income
         Nonfarm self-employment income
         Farm self-employment income
       Interest, dividend, or net rental income
       Social Security income
       Public assistance income
       All other income

 73.  FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (17)  17

      Universe:  Families

       Less than $2,500
       $2,500 to $4,999
       $5,000 to $7,499
       $7,500 to $9,999
       $10,000 to $12,499
       $12,500 to $14,999
       $15,000 to $17,499
       $17,500 to $19,999
       $20,000 to $22,499
       $22,500 to $24,999
       $25,000 to $27,499
       $27,500 to $29,999
       $30,000 to $34,999
       $35,000 to $39,999
       $40,000 to $49,999
       $50,000 to $74,999
       $75,000 or more

 74.  MEDIAN FAMILY INCOME IN 1979  1

      Universe:  Families

 75.  RACE (4) BY FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)  36

      Universe:  Families With Householder Of Specified Races 11/

       White:
         Less than $5,000
         $5,000 to $7,499
         $7,500 to $9,999
         $10,000 to $14,999
         $15,000 to $19,999
         $20,000 to $24,999
         $25,000 to $34,999
         $35,000 to $49,999
         $50,000 or more

       Black:
         (Repeat Family Income In 1979)

       American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
         (Repeat Family Income In 1979)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat Family Income In 1979)

 76.  FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)  9

      Universe:  Families With Householder Of Spanish Origin 11/

       Less than $5,000
       $5,000 to $7,499
       $7,500 to $9,999
       $10,000 to $14,999
       $15,000 to $19,999
       $20,000 to $24,999
       $25,000 to $34,999
       $35,000 to $49,999
       $50,000 or more

 77.  AGGREGATE FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 BY RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5) 12/  5

     Universe:  Families 11/

       Total
       White
       Black
       American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/

Outlines 78-88

 78.  AGGREGATE FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 12/  1

      Universe:  Families With Householder Of Spanish Origin 11/

 79.  WORKERS IN FAMILY IN 1979 (3)  3

      Universe:  Families

       No workers
       1 worker
       2 or more workers

 80.  AGGREGATE FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 BY WORKERS IN FAMILY IN 1979 (3) 12/  3

      Universe:  Families

       No workers
       1 worker
       2 or more workers

 81.  INCOME IN 1979 (15)  15  54/

      Universe:  Unrelated Individuals 15 Years And Over

       Less than $1,000
       $1,000 to $1,999
       $2,000 to $2,999
       $3,000 to $3,999
       $4,000 to $4,999
       $5,000 to $5,999
       $6,000 to $6,999
       $7,000 to $7,999
       $8,000 to $8,999
       $9,000 to $9,999
       $10,000 to $11,999
       $12,000 to $14,999
       $15,000 to $24,999
       $25,000 to $49,999
       $50,000 or more

 82.  MEDIAN INCOME IN 1979  1

      Universe:  Unrelated Individuals 15 Years And Over 54/

 83.  AGGREGATE INCOME IN 1979 12/  1

      Universe:  Unrelated Individuals 15 Years And Over 54/

 84.  AGGREGATE INCOME IN 1979 BY INMATE STATUS (2) 12/ 41/  2

      Universe:  Persons 15 Years And Over 54/

       Total
       Noninstitutional

 85.  PER CAPITA INCOME IN 1979 BY INMATE STATUS (2) 41/ 44/  2

      Universe:  Persons

       Total
       Noninstitutional

 86.  FAMILY TYPE (2) BY POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY PRESENCE AND AGE OF
      RELATED CHILDREN (4) 10/  16

      Universe:  Families

       Total:
         Income in 1979 above poverty level:
           With related children:
             Under 6 years and 6 to 17 years
             Under 6 years only
             6 to 17 years only
           Without related children

       Income in 1979 below poverty level:
         (Repeat Presence and Age of Related Children)

       Family with female householder, no husband present:
         (Repeat Poverty Status in 1979 by Presence and Age of Related
           Children)

 87.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY PRESENCE AND AGE OF RELATED CHILDREN (3)
      10/  6

      Universe:  Families With One Or More Related Children

       Income in 1979 above poverty level:
         With related children Under 5 years and 5 to 17 years
         With related children under 5 years only
         With related children 5 to 17 years only

       Income in 1979 below poverty level:
         (Repeat Presence and Age of Related Children)

 88.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (3) BY AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)  6

      Universe:  Families

       Income in 1979 below poverty level:
         Householder 15 to 64 years
         Householder 65 years and over

       Income in 1979 between 100 and 124 percent of poverty level:
         (Repeat Age of Householder)

       Income in 1979 125 percent of poverty level and above:
         (Repeat Age of Householder)

Outlines 89-100

 89.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (3) BY AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)  6

      Universe:  Nonfamily Householders

       Income in 1979 below poverty level:
         Householder 15 to 64 years
         Householder 65 years and over

       Income in 1979 between 100 and 124 percent of poverty level:
         (Repeat Age of Householder)

       Income in 1979 125 percent of poverty level and above:
         (Repeat Age of Householder)

 90.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY AGE (2)  4

      Universe:  Unrelated Individuals For Whom Poverty Status Is Determined
        23/ 54/

       Income in 1979 above poverty level:
         15 to 64 years
         65 years and over

       Income in 1979 below poverty level:
         (Repeat Age)

 91.  RACE (5) BY POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)  10

      Universe:  Persons For Whom Poverty Status Is Determined 23/

       Total:
         Income in 1979 above poverty level
         Income in 1979 below poverty level

       White:
         (Repeat Poverty Status in 1979)

       Black:
         (Repeat Poverty Status in 1979)

       American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
         (Repeat Poverty Status in 1979)

       Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
         (Repeat Poverty Status in 1979)

 92.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)  2

      Universe:  Persons Of Spanish Origin For Whom Poverty Status is
       Determined 23/

       Income in 1979 above poverty level
       Income in 1979 below poverty level

 93.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY AGE (4)  8

      Universe:  Persons For Whom Poverty Status Is Determined 23/

       Income in 1979 above poverty level:
         Under 55 years
         55 to 59 years
         60 to 64 years
         65 years and over

       Income in 1979 below poverty level:
         (Repeat Age)

 94.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP AND AGE (4)  8

      Universe:  Persons In Families, Excluding Householders

       Income in 1979 above poverty level:
         Related child under 5 years 10/
         Related child 5 years 10/
         Related child 6 to 17 years 10/
         Other family member

       Income in 1979 below poverty level:
         (Repeat Household Relationship and Age)

 95.  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (5)  5

      Universe:  Persons For Whom Poverty Status Is Determined 23/

       Income in 1979 below 75 percent of poverty level
       Income in 1979 between 75 and 124 percent of poverty level
       Income in 1979 between 125 and 149 percent of poverty level
       Income in 1979 between 150 and 199 percent of poverty level
       Income in 1979 200 percent of poverty level and above

 96.  VACANCY STATUS (4)  4

      Universe:  Vacant Housing Units

        For sale only
        For rent
        Held for occasional use
        Other vacants 24/

 97.  TENURE (2)  2

      Universe:  Occupied Housing Units

        Total
        Renter Occupied

 98.  TENURE (2) BY RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)  10

      Universe:  Occupied Housing Units 11/

        Total:
          White
          Black
          American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
          Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
          Other (Race, n.e.c.) 5/

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Race of Householder)

 99.  TENURE (2)  2

      Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Householder Of Spanish Origin
      11/

        Total
        Renter Occupied

 100.  TENURE (2) 12/  2

       Universe:  Persons In Occupied Housing Units

        Total
        Renter Occupied

Outlines 101-120

 101.  AGGREGATE ROOMS 12/  1

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

 102.  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)  18

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Total:
          1, detached
          1, attached
          2
          3 and 4
          5 or more
          Mobile home or trailer, etc. 25/

        Total occupied:
          (Repeat Units in Structure)

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Units in Structure)

 103.  UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)  6

       Universe:  Vacant Seasonal And Migratory Housing Units 1/

        1, detached
        1, attached
        2
        3 and 4
        5 or more
        Mobile home or trailer

 104.  TENURE (2) BY UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6) 12/  12

       Universe:  Persons In Occupied Housing Units

        Total:
          1, detached
          1, attached
          2
          3 and 4
          5 or more
          Mobile home or trailer, etc. 25/

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Units in Structure)

 105.  STORES IN STRUCTURE (4)  4

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        1 to 3
        4 to 6
        7 to 12
        13 or more

 106.  PASSENGER ELEVATOR (2)  2

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units In Structure With 4 Or More
        Stories

        With elevator
        No elevator

 107.  SOURCE OF WATER (4)  4

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Public system or private company
        Individual well:
          Drilled
          Dug
        Some other source

 108.  SEWAGE DISPOSAL (3)  3

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Public sewer
        Septic tank or cesspool
        Other means

 109.  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT (7)  21

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Total:
          1979 to March 1980
          1975 to 1978
          1970 to 1974
          1960 to 1969
          1950 to 1959
          1940 to 1949
          1939 or earlier

        Total occupied:
          (Repeat Year Structure Built)

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Year Structure Built)

 110.  TENURE (2) BY YEAR HOUSEHOLDER MOVED INTO UNIT (6)  12

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units

        Total:
          1979 to March 1980
          1975 to 1978
          1970 to 1974
          1960 to 1969
          1950 to 1959
          1949 or earlier

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Year Moved Into Unit)

 111.  HEATING EQUIPMENT (9)  9

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Steam or hot water system
        Central warm-air furnace
        Electric heat pump
        Other built-in electric units
        Floor, wall or pipeless furnace
        Room heaters with flue
        Room heaters without flue
        Fireplaces, stoves, or portable room heaters
        None

 112.  HOUSE HEATING FUEL (8)  8

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units

        Utility gas 26/
        Bottled, tank or LP gas
        Electricity
        Fuel oil, kerosene, etc.
        Coal or coke
        Wood
        Other fuel
        No fuel used

 113.  COOKING FUEL (5)  5

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units

        Utility gas 26/
        Bottled, tank or LP gas
        Electricity
        Other 27/
        No fuel used

 114.  WATER HEATING FUEL (6)  6

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units

        Utility gas 26/
        Bottled, tank or LP gas
        Electricity
        Fuel oil, kerosene, etc.
        Other 27/
        No fuel used

 115.  KITCHEN FACILITIES (2)  2

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Complete kitchen facilities
        No complete kitchen facilities

 116.  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY BEDROOMS (6)  18

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Total:
          None
          1
          2
          3
          4
          5 or more

        Total occupied:
          (Repeat Bedrooms)

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Bedrooms)

 117.  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY BATHROOMS (4)  12

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        Total:
          No bathroom or only a half bath
          1 complete bathroom
          1 complete bathroom plus half bath(s)
          2 or more complete bathrooms

        Total occupied:
          (Repeat Bathrooms)

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Bathrooms)

 118.  TENURE (2) BY TELEPHONE IN HOUSING UNIT (2)  4

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units

        Total:
          With telephone
          No telephone

        Renter occupied:
          (Repeat Telephone in Housing Unit)

 119.  AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2) BY TELEPHONE IN HOUSING UNIT (2)  4

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Householders Of Selected
        Age Groups

        Householder 60 to 64 years:
          With telephone
          No telephone

        Householder 65 years and over;
          (Repeat Telephone in Housing Unit)

 120.  AIR CONDITIONING (4)  4

       Universe:  Year-Round Housing Units

        None
        Central system
        1 individual room unit
        2 or more individual room units

Outlines 121-132

 121.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)  5

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With No Vehicle Available 11/ 28/

        Total
        White
        Black
        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
        Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/

 122.  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH NO
       VEHICLE AVAILABLE 11/ 28/  1

 123.  VEHICLES AVAILABLE (3) 28/  3

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Vehicle Available

        1
        2
        3 or more

 124.  GROSS RENT (14)  14

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units 29/

        Less than $60
        $60 to $79
        $80 to $99
        $100 to $119
        $120 to $149
        $150 to $169
        $170 to $199
        $200 to $249
        $250 to $299
        $300 to $349
        $350 to $399
        $400 to $499
        $500 or more
        No cash rent

 125.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (4) BY GROSS RENT (5)  20

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units With Householder of
        Specified Races 11/ 29/

        White:
          Less than $100
          $100 to $199
          $200 to $299
          $300 or more
          No cash rent

        Black:
          (Repeat Gross Rent)

        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
          (Repeat Gross Rent)

        Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
          (Repeat Gross Rent)

 126.  GROSS RENT (5)  5

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units With Householder Of
        Spanish Origin 11/ 29/

        Less than $100
        $100 to $199
        $200 to $299
        $300 or more
        No cash rent

 127.  MEDIAN GROSS RENT  1

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units Paying Cash
        Rent 29/

 128.  AGGREGATE GROSS RENT 12/  1

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units Paying Cash Rent 29/

 129.  AGGREGATE CONTRACT RENT AND RENT ASKED BY OCCUPANCY STATUS (2) 12/  2

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Paying Cash Rent and Vacant-For-
        Rent Housing Units 29/

        Renter occupied
        Vacant for Rent

 130.  OCCUPANCY STATUS (2)  2

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Paying Cash Rent and Vacant-For-
        Rent Housing Units 29/

        Renter occupied
        Vacant for Rent

 131.  INCLUSION OF UTILITIES IN RENT (2) 30/  2

       Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units 29/

        Pay extra for 1 or more utilities
        No extra payment for any utilities

 132.  HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (5) BY GROSS RENT AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)
        25

      Universe:  Specified Renter-Occupied Housing Units 29/

        Less than $5,000:
          Less than 20 percent
          20 to 24 percent
          25 to 34 percent
          35 percent or more
          Not computed 31/

        $5,000 to $9,999:
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)

        $10,000 to $14,999:
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)

        $15,000 to $19,999:
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)

        $20,000 or more:
          (Repeat Gross Rent as Percentage of Income)

Outlines 133-140

 133.  MORTGAGE STATUS AND SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS (20) 32/  20

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units 33/

        With a mortgage:
          Less than $100
          $100 to $149
          $150 to $199
          $200 to $249
          $250 to $299
          $300 to $349
          $350 to $399
          $400 to $449
          $450 to $499
          $500 to $599
          $600 to $749
          $750 or more

        Not mortgaged:
          Less than $50
          $50 to $74
          $75 to $99
          $100 to $124
          $125 to $149
          $150 to $199
          $200 to $249
          $250 or more

 134.  MEDIAN SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS BY MORTGAGE STATUS (2) 32/  2

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units 33/

        With a mortgage
        Not mortgaged

 135.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (4) BY MORTGAGE STATUS AND SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER
       COSTS (6) 32/  24

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units With
        Householder Of Specified Races 11/ 33/

        White:
          With a mortgage:
          Less than $200
          $200 to $299
          $300 to $399
          $400 to $499
          $500 or more
          Not mortgaged:

        Black:
          (Repeat Mortgage Status and Selected Monthly Owner Costs)

        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:
          (Repeat Mortgage Status and Selected Monthly Owner Costs)

        Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/
          (Repeat Mortgage Status and Selected Monthly Owner Costs)

 136.  MORTGAGE STATUS AND SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS (6) 32/  6

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units With
        Householder Of Spanish Origin 11/ 33/

        With a mortgage:
          Less than $200
          $200 to $299
          $300 to $399
          $400 to $499
          $500 or more
        Not mortgaged

 137.  AGGREGATE SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS BY MORTGAGE STATUS AND YEAR
      HOUSEHOLDER MOVED INTO UNIT (5) 12/ 32/  5

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units 33/

        With a mortgage:
          1975 to March 1980
          1970 to 1974
          1960 to 1969
          1959 or earlier
        Not mortgaged

 138.  MORTGAGE STATUS AND YEAR HOUSEHOLDER MOVED INTO UNIT (5)  5

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units 33/

        With a mortgage:
          1975 to March 1980
          1970 to 1974
          1960 to 1969
          1959 or earlier
        Not mortgaged

 139.  HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (5) BY SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS AS
       PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5) 32/  25

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units 33/

        Less than $5,000:
          Less than 20 percent
          20 to 24 percent
          25 to 34 percent
          35 percent or more
          Not computed 34/

        $5,000 to $9,999:
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)

        $10,000 to $14,999:
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)

        $15,000 to $19,999:
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)

        $20,000 or more:
          (Repeat Selected Monthly Owner Costs as Percentage of Income)

 140.  AGGREGATE VALUE 12/ 35/  1

       Universe:  Specified Owner-Occupied Noncondominium Housing Units 33/

Outlines 141-150

 141.  AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 BY TENURE (2) 12/  2

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units

        Total
        Renter occupied

 142.  HEATING EQUIPMENT (2) BY YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT (2) BY PERSONS PER ROOM
       (2)  8

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Complete Plumbing Facilities
        For Exclusive Use 37/

        With central heating system: 36/
          1939 or earlier:
            Less than 1.01 persons per room
            1.01 or more persons per room
            1940 to March 1980:
              (Repeat Persons Per Room)

        Lacking central heating system: 36/
          (Repeat Year Structure Built by Persons Per Room)

 143.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)  5

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Complete Plumbing Facilities
        For Exclusive Use 11/ 37/

        Total
        White
        Black
        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
        Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/

 144.  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH
       COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE 11/ 37/  1

 145.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)  5

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Complete Plumbing Facilities
        For Exclusive Use And Year Structure Built 1939 Or Earlier
        11/ 37/  5

        Total
        White
        Black
        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
        Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/

 146.  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH
       COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE AND YEAR STRUCTURE
       BUILT 1939 OR EARLIER 11/ 37/  1

 147.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)  5

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Complete Plumbing Facilities
        For Exclusive Use And With 1.01 Persons Per Room Or More 11/ 37/

        Total
        White
        Black
        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
        Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/

 148.  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH
       COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE AND WITH 1.01 PERSONS
       PER ROOM OR MORE 11/ 37/  1

 149.  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)  5

       Universe:  Occupied Housing Units With Complete Plumbing Facilities
        For Exclusive Use And Lacking Central Heating Equipment 11/ 36/ 37/

        Total
        White
        Black
        American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut
        Asian and Pacific Islander: 4/

 150.  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH
       COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE AND LACKING CENTRAL
       HEATING EQUIPMENT 11/ 36/ 37/  1
Footnote Section

 1/   Vacant seasonal/migratory units are excluded from all matrices except
      as noted specifically in the documentation.

 2/   The farm population is defined as persons living in rural territory on
      places from which $1,000 or more of farm products were sold in 1979.
      In 1970, the definition included all rural places with sales of $250 or
      more, plus rural places of 10 or more acres with sales of $50 to $249.

 3/   The count of households in sample tabulations may differ from the
      number of occupied housing units.  This is a result of the weighting
      process used to minimize differences between complete counts and sample
      estimates.  An indication of the type of weight (population or housing)
      for each matrix is listed in footnote 50.

 4/   "Asian and Pacific Islander," in the 100-percent tabulations, includes
      "Japanese," "Chinese," "Filipino," "Korean," "Asian and Pacific
      Islander," "Vietnamese," "Hawaiian," "Guamanian," and "Samoan."  "Asian
      and Pacific Islander," in sample tabulations, includes the groups
       listed above and those persons who have a written entry of an Asian or
      Pacific Islander group in the "Other" category.

 5/   For data tabulated on a 100-percent basis, includes all persons in the
      category "Other."  For data tabulated from the sample, excludes those
      persons who have a write-in entry of an Asian and Pacific Islander
      group in the "Other" category.

 6/   This category refers to write-in entries of Spanish groups in the race
      question.  Such entries are not necessarily consistent with responses
      in the Spanish origin question.

 7/   Tabulations of "Persons in household" based on 100-percent data by
      definition are the same as tabulations of "Persons in unit."  The
      phrase "Persons in household" is used unless the matrix is stratified
      by a housing item such as tenure, plumbing facilities, etc., in which
      case, the phrase "Persons in unit" is used.  Tabulations of "Persons in
      household" and "Persons in unit" based on sample data are not
      necessarily the same because of differences in the procedures used to
      inflate sample population and housing data.

 8/   Relatives include householder, spouse, and the questionnaire
      categories:  "Son/daughter," "Brother/sister," "Father/mother," and
      "Other relative."  Tabulations of "Other relatives" include all
      categories not shown separately in the matrix.

 9/   "Nonrelatives" include the questionnaire categories:  "Roomer,
      boarder," "Partner, roommate," "Paid employee," and "Other
      nonrelative."  Tabulations of "Nonrelatives" include all categories not
      shown separately in the matrix.

 10/  A "Child of householder" includes any son, daughter, stepchild, or
      adopted child of the householder.  An "Own child of householder" is a
      never-married child under 18 years of age who is a son, daughter,
      stepchild, or adopted child of the householder.  "Related children"
      include not only own children but also all other family members,
      regardless of marital status, who are under 18 years old, except the
      householder or spouse.  Foster children are included in the
      "Nonrelative" category.

     In subfamilies an "own child" is a never-married child under 18 years
     of age who is a son, daughter, stepchild, or adopted child of a mother
     in a mother-child subfamily, a father in a father-child subfamily, or
     either spouse in a married-couple subfamily.

 11/  Tabulations for households and families are classified by the race and
      Spanish origin of the householder.

 12/  This aggregate, along with relevant count, will permit the computation
      of a mean.  For example, the aggregate value for specified
      owner-occupied noncondominium units will yield the mean value when
      divided by the count of specified owner-occupied noncondominium units,
      and the aggregate rooms for occupied and vacant year-round units
      divided by the count of occupied and vacant year-round units yields
      mean rooms.  (See footnote 35 prior to computing mean value or price
      asked.)

 13/  Includes responses indicating religious groups and unclassifiable
      responses.

 14/  Persons may be counted more than once in this tabulation.

 15/  "Ever married" includes the questionnaire categories:  "Now married,"
      "Separated," "Widowed," and "Divorced."

 16/  "Not reported" means place of work was not reported at all or was not
      reported at least to the county level.  One exception to this is in the
      treatment of New York City, where a response of "New York City" without
      reporting county (borough) is treated as reported.  In tabulations,
      "reported" cases that are not reported to the area required for a
      specific tabulation are treated as reported but as working outside of
      that area.  For example, for place of work tabulations at the place
      level, in a case where the place of work was reported only to the State
      and county levels, the response is tallied as working outside of the
      place.

 17/  An identified place is a place, with a population of 2,500 or more
      (1,000 or more in Alaska and Hawaii) generally based on 1977 population
      estimates, that was recognized in precensus geography.  In mail
      enumeration areas, identified places were those recognized as of
      January 1, 1978; in conventional enumeration areas, identified places
      were those recognized as of January 1, 1979.  population estimates for
      identified places which incorporated after 1977 are based on the best
      available information.

 18/  "Public transportation" includes "Bus or streetcar," "Railroad,"
      "Subway or elevated," and "Taxicab."

 19/  "Means of transportation to work" include "Car," "Truck," "Van," "Bus
      or streetcar," "Railroad," "Subway or elevated," "Taxicab,"
      "Motorcycle," "Bicycle," "Walked only," "Worked at home," and "Other."
      Tabulations of "Other means" include all categories not shown
      separately in the matrix or not specified as "Public transportation."
      (See footnote 18.)

 20/  Veterans are classified by the most recent period of service, excluding
      peace time service.

 21/  Households may be counted more than once in this tabulation.

 22/  In this matrix, the aggregate income figures refer to the amount of
      income for each specific type separately (e.g., the first aggregate
      shows the total amount of wage or salary income received by households
      in 1979).

 23/  Tabulations of poverty status exclude inmates of institutions, persons
      in military group quarters and in college dormitories and unrelated
      individuals under 15 years.  (See footnote 54.)

 24/  Vacant housing units include the questionnaire categories:  "For rent,"
      "For sale only," "Rented or sold, not occupied," "Held for occasional
      use," and "Other vacant."  Tabulations of "Other vacants" include all
      categories not shown separately in the matrix.

 25/  "Units in structure" includes "A mobile home or trailer," "A one-family
      house detached from any other house," "A one-family house attached to
      one or more houses," "A building for 2 families," "A building for 3 or
      4 families," "A building for 5 to 9 families," "A building for 10 to 19
      families," "A building for 20 to 49 families," "A building for 50 or
      more families," "A boat, tent, van, etc."  Tabulations of "Mobile home
      or trailer, etc." include "A mobile home or trailer," and "A boat,
      tent, van, etc."

 26/  "Utility gas" includes "Gas:  From underground pipes serving the
      neighborhood."

 27/  Fuels include "Utility gas" (see footnote 26), "Bottled, tank or LP
      gas," "Electricity," "Fuel oil, kerosene, etc." "Coal or coke," "Wood,"
      "Other fuel," and "No fuel used."  Tabulations of "Other" include all
      categories not shown separately in the matrix.

 28/  "Vehicles" includes automobiles, trucks, and vans.

 29/  Gross rent and contract rent are tabulated for all "renter-occupied"
      units except one-family homes on a property of 10 or more acres.  Units
      tabulated in the "No Cash Rent" category also exclude one-family homes
      on 10 or more acres.  A unit classified as "No Cash Rent" in contract
      rent will remain no cash rent in the gross rent distribution even if
      the unit's occupants pay for utilities themselves.  Gross rent is the
      sum of contract rent and utility costs.  Rent asked is tabulated for
     "vacant-for-rent" units except one-family homes on 10 or more acres.

 30/  "Utilities" include "Electricity," "Gas," "Water," and "Oil, coal,
      kerosene, wood, etc."

 31/  Includes households with zero or negative income and units tabulated in
      the "No Cash Rent" category.

 32/  "Selected Monthly Owner Costs" is the sum of payments for real estate
       taxes, property insurance, utilities (see footnote 30), and regular
      mortgage payments.

 33/  The noncondominium value and selected monthly owner costs distributions
      are restricted to certain kinds of "owner-occupied" or "vacant-for-sale
      only" units.  The following are excluded from the tabulations on value
      for noncondominium units:

      a.  Units at an address with two or more units.
      b.  Units on 10 or more acres.
      c.  Units with a commercial establishment or medical office on the
          property.
      d.  Mobile homes or trailers.

 34/  Includes households with zero or negative income.

 35/  Multiply the aggregate value and price asked by $250 to obtain the true
      value.  The tabulation was scaled by a factor of 250 for tally purposes.

 36/  "With central heating system" includes "Steam or hot water system,"
      "Central warm-air furnace," "Electric heat pump," "Other built-in
      electric units," and "Floor, wall, or pipeless furnace."  "Lacking
      central heating system" includes "Room heaters with flue," "Room
      heaters without flue," "Fireplaces, stoves, or portable room heaters,"
      and "None."

 37/  Lacking complete plumbing (facilities) for exclusive use includes:
      Complete plumbing (facilities) but also used by another household, some
      but not all plumbing facilities, or no plumbing facilities.

 38/  These counts are not available for summary levels on STF 3, file B.
      Zero (0) will be shown.

 39/  See Appendix B2 for language codes.

 40/  See Appendix B3 for ancestry codes and for definition of single and
      multiple ancestry.

 41/  See Appendix B4 for definitions of inmate status (noninstitutional and
      institutional) and for type of group quarters codes.

 42/  See Appendix B5 for industry codes.

 43/  See Appendix B6 for occupation codes.

 44/  Per capita income is calculated by dividing the aggregate income for
      persons 15 years and over by the total number of persons in the group.

 45/  See Appendix B7 for definition of labor force status categories.

 46/  Period of service includes "May 1975 or later," "Vietnam era,"
      "February 1955 to July 1964," "Korean conflict," "World War II," "World
      War I," and "Other service."  Tabulations of "Other" include all
      categories not shown separately in the matrix.

 47/  See Appendix B1 for race codes.

 48/  Includes cases classified as "reported" and as "not reported" for place
      of work.

 49/  Excludes Armenian, Georgian, Ruthenian, Ukrainian, and Belorussian.

 50/  Each sample person and housing unit was assigned a weight as the result
      of a complex ratio estimation procedure.  Sample housing units were
      assigned one weight each and sample persons were assigned two types of
      weights.  The first weight for persons applies to sample data except
      Place of Work, Travel Time to Work, and Migration (i.e., Residence in
      1975) tabulations; this weight was assigned to all sample persons.  The
      second weight for persons, which applies to Place of Work, Travel Time
      to Work, and Migration data, was assigned to those sample persons who
      were included in the Place of Work and Migration coding operation.
      These weights vary from person to person and from housing unit to
      housing unit, but on the average they are approximately equal to the
      inverse of each records sample selection probability.  The tabulations
      in this file are based on summing the weights of the appropriate
      persons or housing units relating to the tabulation.  For specified
      aggregates, indicated below, the characteristic data are multiplied by
      the weight; for example, in aggregate income for persons the amount of
      income is multiplied by the weight.  In medians, the weights are
      brought to bear indirectly through the distribution used to calculate
      the measure.  For family and household tabulations (population type),
      only the weights of the householder are used.  For subfamily
      tabulations, the weights used are those assigned to the subfamily
      reference person (i.e., the person who is the equivalent of a
      householder for the subfamily).  The following is a listing of the
      weights used in producing each tabulation:

         Persons weights -- tabulations 1, 7, 8, 12-17, 19, 22, 24-67,
         81-85, and 90-95.

         Note:  Tabulations 31, 60, 64, 83, and 84 are aggregates.

                Tabulations 34-39, 41, and 42 use the Place of Work, Travel
                Time to Work, and Migration weight exclusively.  Tabulation
                42 is an aggregate.

                Tabulations 82 and 85 are derived measures.

         Householder (person) weights -- tabulations 9, 10, 18, 20, 21,
         68-80, and 86-89.

         Note:  Tabulations 70, 72, 77, 78, and 80 are aggregates.

                Tabulations 69 and 74 are derived measures.

         Subfamily reference person weight -- tabulation 23.

         Housing Unit Weights -- 4, 11, and 96-150.

         Note:  Tabulations 100, 101, 104, 128, 129, 137, 140, and 141 are
         aggregates.

                Tabulations 127 and 134 are derived measures.

         Unweighted Counts -- Tabulations 2, 3, 5, and 6.

         Note:  Tabulations 2 and 5 are actual (unit) counts of persons and
         housing units in the sample.

                Tabulations 3 and 6 are 100-percent counts of persons and
                housing units.

 51/  Includes females who are a householder, a spouse of householder, a
      mother in a mother-child subfamily, or a female spouse in a
      married-couple subfamily.

 52/  Not used.

 53/  Code ranges may include codes which are not used.

 54/  "Unrelated Individuals" include nonrelatives in family households,
      persons in nonfamily households, and noninmates in group quarters.

 55/  The term "cell not used" indicates that a data item or "cell" contains
      no data.

 56/  Not used.
HOW TO USE THE DATA DICTIONARY

General Information

 The data dictionary contains complete information regarding geographic
 codes, table information, and a detailed table layout.  The following is an
 outline of information provided in both the geographic and table
 identification portions of the file.

Geographic Identification

 The first line of each geographic identification variable gives the name,
 size/scale, begin position, relative begin position, and the variable
 label.  Following those items, on subsequent lines, are any applicable notes
 and value codes.  Each of these items is defined below.

    1.  Name.  This is an arbitrarily assigned 8-character identifier.  It
        may be a mnemonic such as "STATE" or "EDNUMBER", or a sequential
        identifier such as "TAB1", TAB2", etc.

    2.  Size/Scale.  The size of a data item is given in characters.

    3.  Begin.  This is the location in the data record of the first
        character of the data item.

    4.  Relative Begin.  This value indicates the beginning location of a
        data item within a specified segment of files with segmented records.

    5.  Data Type.  The data type (A) indicates that the data item is
        represented by an alphabetic code.

    6.  Description.  Following the Data Type is a description of the data
        item.  This heading is not labeled on the data dictionary.  This
        section also provides any relevant notes or footnote references.  In
        addition, any value codes necessary for the data item are listed and
        labeled here.

Table Identification

 The documentation of tables begins with the name, size/scale, begin
 position, relative begin position for the table, data type, and the number
 of cells.  This information is followed by the table title, applicable
 suppression flags, universe definition, applicable footnotes, stratifier
 identification, and a listing of the cells.  These items are defined below.

 The size/scale informa-     This item identifies the   The symbol "N" denotes
 tion is the same as         location of the first      that an actual figure
 defined above for geo-      cell in the table.         is provided.  This
 graphic identification.                                item could be summar-
 Any scale value identi-                                ized or aggregated.
 fied here applies to all
 cells of the table.

              SIZE/                 RELATIVE          DATA
   NAME       SCALE      BEGIN      BEGIN             TYPE       OF CELLS

 TABLE 45       9        3694       1678               N            20
 (TAB45)




 This is an 8 character      This item identifies       This item gives the
 identifier of the table     the location of the        total number of data
 number.  The convention     first cell in the          items, or cells, in
 used here, shown in         table relative to the      the table.  The num-
 parentheses, is to          beginning of the cur-      ber of cells is the
 follow "TAB" with the       rent segment.              product of the number
 table number, which                                    of categories in each
 identifies the data item                               stratifier in the
 as a table for CENSPAC.                                table.
 The "TABLE 45" is gen-
 erated by the CENSPAC
 Documenter program.

 Table Title.  The title of the          TAB45
 table identifies the stratifiers          RACE (5) BY SCHOOL
 used in the table, and the number           ENROLLMENT (4)
 of categories in each stratifier.
 For example, this title indicates
 that there are five categories of
 race and four categories of
 school enrollment identified in
 the table.

 Suppression Flags.  This section        SUPFLG01 applies to cells 1-4
 of the documentation identifies         SUPFLG02 applies to cells 5-8
 applicable suppression flags and        SUPFLG03 applies to cells 9-12
 the cells to which they apply.          SUPFLG04 applies to cells 13-16
                                         SUPFLG05 applies to cells 17-20

 Universe.  The universe identifies      UNIVERSE:  Persons 3
 the unit of observation for the           Years Old and Over
 table.  For example, the cells in         Enrolled In School
 this table are counts of persons
 3 years old and over enrolled in
 school.

 Footnotes.  This section refers to      See FOOTNOTE 4
 footnotes listed at the end of the
 data dictionary which apply to the
 table.

 Stratifiers.  This section lists        THE STRATIFIERS ARE:
 the stratifiers used in the table,
 in the order in which they appear         RACE BY SCHOOL ENROLLMENT
 on the data tape.  For example,
 this table begins with the first            Total:
 category of race cross classified             Nursery school
 by the four school enrollment                 Kindergarten and
 categories.  This is followed by                elementary (1 to 8 years)
 the four remaining categories of              High school (1 to 4 years)
 race, each of which is cross                  College
 classified by the four categories
 of school enrollment.  Headers              White:
 representing stratifiers are                  Repeat School Enrollment (4)
 followed by a colon and are not
 counted as cells.                           Black:
                                               Repeat School Enrollment (4)

                                            American Indian, Eskimo,
                                              and Aleut:
                                              Repeat School Enrollment (4)

                                            Asian and Pacific Islander:
                                              Repeat School Enrollment (4)

Calculating the Location of Cells in STF 3

 The location of the beginning character position for the first cell in each
 table is indicated in the "Begin" column.  The begin position for succeeding
 cells can be calculated by the following method.

 (Begin position)       / (Size of  )      ( Number of)/      (Begin position))
 (of first cell )   +   / (each cell)   x  ( previous )/   =  (of desired cell)
                                           (cells in  )
                                           (table     )

      Example 1.  Location of begin position for occupied housing units

              SIZE/                 RELATIVE          DATA
   NAME       SCALE      BEGIN      BEGIN             TYPE       OF CELLS

 TABLE 11       9        397         397               N             3
 (TAB11)

          OCCUPANCY STATUS (3)

          THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

            UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

            SEE FOOTNOTE 3

               TOTAL (cell 1)
               OCCUPIED (cell 2)
               VACANT (cell 3)



         (397)     +     /(9)         x        (1)/      =      (406)

 Example 2.  Location of begin position for renter-occupied housing units
            with Asian and Pacific Islander householder, with gross rent of
            $300 or more.

              SIZE/                 RELATIVE          DATA
   NAME       SCALE      BEGIN      BEGIN             TYPE       OF CELLS

 TABLE 125      9         9832       1768              N            20
 (TAB125)

          RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (4) BY GROSS RENT (5)

          SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-5
          SUPFLG22 APPLIES TO CELLS 6-10
          SUPFLG23 APPLIES TO CELLS 11-15
          SUPFLG24 APPLIES TO CELLS 16-20

          UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                     HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                     OF SPECIFIED RACES

          SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  29

          THE STRATIFIERS ARE
            RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER BY
              GROSS RENT

            WHITE:
            LESS THAN $100 (cell 1)
            $100 TO $199 (cell 2)
            $200 TO $299 (cell 3)
            $300 OR MORE (cell 4)
            NO CASH RENT (cell 5)

            BLACK:
              REPEAT GROSS RENT (5)

            AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
              REPEAT GROSS RENT (5)

            ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
              REPEAT GROSS RENT (5)

        (9832)     +     /(9)         x       (19)/      =      (10,003)

 CENSPAC users who want a data dictionary report listing the beginning
 position of all cells may use the CENSPAC Documentor program with the "long"
 option and the machine-readable data dictionary for STF 3 to obtain such a
 listing.
DATA DICTIONARY

General Information

              FILE CHARACTERISTICS SECTION

     FILE    RECORD      BLOCK      STORAGE     RECORD
     NAME     SIZE       SIZE       DEVICE     SEGMENTS

     STF3    12,096                               6


                STF3     DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82

                                 TEXT SECTION

                   CENSUS OF POPULATION AND HOUSING, 1980-
                             SUMMARY TAPE FILE 3



 GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION IN POSITIONS 1-204 OF THIS FILE ARE IN A STANDARD
 GEOGRAPHIC RECORD FORMAT WHICH WILL BE FOLLOWED FOR ALL 1980 SUMMARY TAPE
 FILES.  EACH FIELD OF THIS STANDARD FORMAT IS IDENTIFIED IN THIS DICTIONARY,
 ALTHOUGH IT MAY NOT BE USED IN STF 3.

 WHEN PROCESSING THIS FILE, THE GEOGRAPHIC IDENTIFICATION PORTION OF EACH
 RECORD SEGMENT SHOULD BE READ AS ALPHANUMERICS.  THE REMAINING PORTION OF
 THE FILE SHOULD BE READ AS NUMERICS.

 STF 3A, STF 3B, AND STF 3C HAVE IDENTICAL TABLES AND FORMAT EXCEPT FOR THE
 OMISSION OF 100-PERCENT COUNTS FOR POPULATION AND HOUSING IN STF 3B.

 DATA FOR THE TABLES ON STF 3 ARE USUALLY PRESENTED IN 9-CHARACTER FIELDS.
 HOWEVER, DATA FOR THE FOLLOWING TABLES ARE PRESENTED IN 15-CHARACTER
 FIELDS:  22, 24, 25, 31, 42, 60, 64, 70, 72, 77, 78, 80, 83, 84, 100, 101,
 104, 128, 129, 137.

Data Dictionary
Positions for BEGIN 1-10

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82

                                  RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 FILEID           5        1       1        A
                                             IDENTIFIER FOR SUMMARY FILE,
                                               I.E., STF 3A, STF 3B, ETC.
                                               STF3A-SUMMARY TAPE FILE 3A
                                               STF3B-SUMMARY TAPE FILE 3B
                                               STF3C-SUMMARY TAPE FILE 3C

 RECTYP          4         6       6        A
                                             IDENTIFIES MULTIPLE LOGICAL
                                               RECORD FORMATS ON STF FILES.
                                               IT IS BLANK IF ONLY ONE
                                               FORMAT IS PRESENT.  (BLANK
                                               ON STF 3)

 SUMRYLVL        2         10     10        A
                                             IDENTIFIES GEOGRAPHIC LEVEL
                                               OF CURRENT RECORD
                                  01         UNITED STATES
                                  02         REGION
                                  03         DIVISION
                                  04         STATE
                                  05         SCSA
                                  06         SCSA/STATE
                                  07         SMSA
                                  08         SMSA/STATE
                                  09         URBANIZED AREA
                                  10         URBANIZED AREA/STATE
                                  11         STATE/COUNTY
                                  12         STATE/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)
                                  13         STATE/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE
                                  14         STATE/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE/TRACT (BNA)
                                  15         STATE/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE/TRACT (BNA)/BG
                                  16         STATE/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE/TRACT (BNA)/ED
                                  17         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY
                                  18         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)
                                  19         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE
                                  20         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE/TRACT (BNA)
                                  21         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE/TRACT (BNA)/BLOCK
                                  22         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/MCD (CCD)/
                                               PLACE/TRACT (BNA)/ED
                                  23         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/PLACE
                                  24         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/PLACE
                                               TRACT (BNA)
                                  25         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/PLACE/
                                               TRACT (BNA)/BLOCK
                                  26         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/PLACE/
                                               TRACT (BNA)/ED
                                  27         STATE/PLACE
                                  28         STATE/MCD SEQUENCE NUMBER
                                  29         INDIAN RESERVATION (ANV)
                                  30         INDIAN RESERVATION (ANV)/STATE
                                  31         INDIAN RESERVATION (ANV)/STATE/
                                               COUNTY
                                  32         STATE/SMSA/COUNTY/TRACT (BNA)
                                  33         STATE/CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT
                                  35         5-DIGIT ZIP WITHIN STATE
                                  36         5-DIGIT ZIP STATE/SMSA/COUNTY
                                  37         STATE/CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT/
                                               COUNTY
                                  38         STATE/CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT/
                                               COUNTY/PLACE
                                  39         STATE/CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT/
                                               COUNTY/MCD
Positions for BEGIN 12-21

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82

                                  RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 URBARURL        2         12     12        A
                                             URBAN AND RURAL COMPONENT

                                  00         NOT URBAN AND RURAL COMPONENT
                                  01         URBAN
                                  02           INSIDE URBANIZED AREAS
                                  03             CENTRAL CITIES
                                  04             URBAN FRINGE
                                  05           OUTSIDE URBANIZED AREAS
                                  06             PLACES OF 10,000 OR MORE
                                  07             PLACES OF 2500 TO 10,000
                                  08         RURAL
                                  09           PLACES OF 1000 TO 2500
                                  10           OTHER RURAL
                                  11           FARM

 SMSACOM         2         14     14        A
                                             INSIDE AND OUTSIDE SMSA'S
                                               COMPONENT
                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

                                  00         NOT INSIDE AND OUTSIDE SMSA
                                               COMPONENT
                                  01         INSIDE SMSA'S
                                  02           URBAN
                                  03             CENTRAL CITIES
                                  04             NOT IN CENTRAL CITIES
                                  05           RURAL
                                  06         OUTSIDE SMSA'S
                                  07           URBAN
                                  08           RURAL

 RACESPAN        2         16     16        A
                                             IDENTIFIES RACE/SPANISH
                                               ORIGIN GROUP
                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

 ANCESTRY        3         18     18        A
                                             IDENTIFIES SPECIFIC ANCESTRY
                                               GROUP
                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

 BLOCKPT         1         21     21        A
                                             BLOCKED PORTION INDICATOR

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

                                             A BLANK INDICATES NOT
                                               APPLICABLE OR THE TOTAL
                                               SUMMARY FOR A GEOGRAPHIC AREA
                                               WHICH IS PARTIALLY BLOCKED.

                                  1          THIS SUMMARY IS FOR THE
                                               BLOCKED PORTION OF A
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA WHICH IS
Positions for BEGIN 22-26

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82

                       RECORD A

               SIZE/          RELTIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

                                               PARTIALLY BLOCKED OR A TOTAL
                                               SUMMARY FOR A GEOGRAPHIC AREA
                                               WHICH IS COMPLETELY BLOCKED.

 FSTATUS         1         22     22        A
                                             FUNCTIONAL STATUS CODE

                                  A          ACTIVE GOVERNMENTAL UNIT
                                               RECOGNIZED FOR REVENUE
                                               SHARING, EXCEPT
                                               SEMI-INDEPENDENT PLACES,
                                               INDIAN RESERVATIONS AND
                                               ALASKA NATIVE VILLAGES
                                  B          ACTIVE GOVERNMENTAL UNITS,
                                               NOT RECOGNIZED FOR REVENUE
                                               SHARING
                                  C          SEMI-INDEPENDENT PLACE
                                  I          INACTIVE GOVERNMENTAL UNIT
                                  N          NONFUNCTIONING GOVERNMENTAL
                                               UNIT
                                  S          STATISTICAL ENTITY
                                  F          FALSE ENTITY
                                  R          INDIAN RESERVATION OR ALASKA
                                             NATIVE VILLAGE, RECOGNIZED
                                               FOR REVENUE SHARING
                                  Q          INDIAN RESERVATION OR ALASKA
                                               NATIVE VILLAGE, NOT
                                               RECOGNIZED FOR REVENUE SHARING

 FLAG1           1         23     23        A
                                             SUBSTITUTION FLAG

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

                                               FIELD IS BLANK IF LESS THAN 20
                                               PERCENT OF THE PERSONS OR
                                               YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS WERE
                                               SUBSTITUTED.

                                  1            20 PERCENT OR MORE OF THE
                                               PERSONS OR YEAR-ROUND HOUSING
                                               UNITS WERE SUBSTITUTED.

 PARTCOU         1         24     24        A
                                             COUNTY PART INDICATOR

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

                                             THIS CODE IS APPLICABLE TO NEW
                                               ENGLAND SUMMARIES (LEVEL 11)
                                               ONLY.  THE FIELD WILL BE
                                               BLANK IF THE COUNTY IS
                                               COMPLETELY INSIDE OR OUTSIDE
                                               ANY SMSA.  NEW ENGLAND COUNTY
                                               IS PARTIALLY INSIDE ONE OR
                                               MORE SMSA'S.

 FILL1           1         25     25        A
                                             FILLER

 PART            1         26     26        A
                                             PART INDICATOR

                                             NOTE:  APPLICABLE ONLY TO STF 3D
                                                      RECORD CONTAINS ONLY
                                                      PART OF THE AREA IN
                                                      THE CONGRESSIONAL
                                                      DISTRICT.

                                               BLANK IF AREA IS ENTIRELY
                                               WITHIN A CONGRESSIONAL
                                               DISTRICT.
Positions for BEGIN 27-31

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82

                                  RECORD A

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 FILL2           2         27     27        A
                                             FILLER

 PSAD            1         29     29        A
                                             POLITICAL/STATISTICAL AREA
                                               DESCRIPTION

                                  A          COUNTY
                                  B          BOROUGH
                                  C          CITY
                                  D          DISTRICT
                                               (ADMINISTRATIVE, ASSESSMENT,
                                                 ELECTION, MAGISTERIAL, OR
                                                 SUPERVISOR'S)
                                  E          CONSOLIDATED GOVERNMENT
                                  F          CENSUS COUNTY DIVISION
                                  G          GORE
                                  H          INDEPENDENT CITY
                                  I          INDIAN RESERVATION
                                  J          UNORGANIZED TERRITORY
                                  K          PARISH
                                  L          PLANTATION
                                  M          LOCATION
                                  N          (NONE)
                                  P          ELECTION PRECINCT
                                  Q          QUADRANT
                                  R          PURCHASE
                                  S          TOWNSHIP
                                  T          TOWN
                                  U          CENSUS DESIGNATED PLACE
                                  V          VILLAGE
                                  W          POLICE JURY WARD
                                  X          GRANT
                                  Y          CENSUS AREA
                                  Z          CENSUS SUBAREA
                                  1          ISLAND
                                  2          CENSUS SUBDISTRICT
                                  3          MUNICIPIO
                                  4          BARRIO
                                  5          CIUDAD
                                  6          PUEBLO
                                  7          ALDEA
                                  8          ZONA URBANA
                                  9          MUNICIPALITY

 QUASIST         1         30     30        A
                                             QUASI-STATE

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

 REGION          1         31     31        A
                                             REGION CODE

                                  1          NORTHEAST
                                  2          NORTH CENTRAL
                                  3          SOUTH
                                  4          WEST
Positions for 32-40

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD A

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 DIVISION        1         32     32        A
                                             DIVISION CODE

                                               THIS IS THE FIRST DIGIT
                                               OF THE GEOGRAPHIC STATE CODE.

                                  1          NEW ENGLAND
                                  2          MIDDLE ATLANTIC
                                  3          EAST NORTH CENTRAL
                                  4          WEST NORTH CENTRAL
                                  5          SOUTH ATLANTIC
                                  6          EAST SOUTH CENTRAL
                                  7          WEST SOUTH CENTRAL
                                  8          MOUNTAIN
                                  9          PACIFIC

 STATEGEO        2         32     32        A
                                             CENSUS STATE CODE
                                  63         ALABAMA
                                  94         ALASKA
                                  86         ARIZONA
                                  71         ARKANSAS
                                  93         CALIFORNIA
                                  84         COLORADO
                                  16         CONNECTICUT
                                  51         DELAWARE
                                  53         DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
                                  59         FLORIDA
                                  58         GEORGIA
                                  95         HAWAII
                                  82         IDAHO
                                  33         ILLINOIS
                                  32         INDIANA
                                  42         IOWA
                                  47         KANSAS
                                  61         KENTUCKY
                                  72         LOUISIANA
                                  11         MAINE
                                  52         MARYLAND
                                  14         MASSACHUSETTS
                                  34         MICHIGAN
                                  41         MINNESOTA
                                  64         MISSISSIPPI
                                  43         MISSOURI
                                  81         MONTANA
                                  46         NEBRASKA
                                  88         NEVADA
                                  12         NEW HAMPSHIRE
                                  22         NEW JERSEY
                                  85         NEW MEXICO
                                  21         NEW YORK
                                  56         NORTH CAROLINA
                                  44         NORTH DAKOTA
                                  31         OHIO
                                  73         OKLAHOMA
                                  92         OREGON
                                  23         PENNSYLVANIA
                                  15         RHODE ISLAND
                                  57         SOUTH CAROLINA
                                  45         SOUTH DAKOTA
                                  62         TENNESSEE
                                  74         TEXAS
                                  87         UTAH
                                  13         VERMONT
                                  54         VIRGINIA
                                  91         WASHINGTON
                                  55         WEST VIRGINIA
                                  35         WISCONSIN
                                  83         WYOMING
                                  06         PUERTO RICO

 STATE           2         34      34       A
                                             FIPS STATE CODE

                                   01        ALABAMA
                                   02        ALASKA
                                   04        ARIZONA
                                   05        ARKANSAS
                                   06        CALIFORNIA
                                   08        COLORADO
                                   09        CONNECTICUT
                                   10        DELAWARE
                                   11        DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
                                   12        FLORIDA
                                   13        GEORGIA
                                   15        HAWAII
                                   16        IDAHO
                                   17        ILLINOIS
                                   18        INDIANA
                                   19        IOWA
                                   20        KANSAS
                                   21        KENTUCKY
                                   22        LOUISIANA
                                   23        MAINE
                                   24        MARYLAND
                                   25        MASSACHUSETTS
                                   26        MICHIGAN
                                   27        MINNESOTA
                                   28        MISSISSIPPI
                                   29        MISSOURI
                                   30        MONTANA
                                   31        NEBRASKA
                                   32        NEVADA
                                   33        NEW HAMPSHIRE
                                   34        NEW JERSEY
                                   35        NEW MEXICO
                                   36        NEW YORK
                                   37        NORTH CAROLINA
                                   38        NORTH DAKOTA
                                   39        OHIO
                                   40        OKLAHOMA
                                   41        OREGON
                                   42        PENNSYLVANIA
                                   44        RHODE ISLAND
                                   45        SOUTH CAROLINA
                                   46        SOUTH DAKOTA
                                   47        TENNESSEE
                                   48        TEXAS
                                   49        UTAH
                                   50        VERMONT
                                   51        VIRGINIA
                                   53        WASHINGTON
                                   54        WEST VIRGINIA
                                   55        WISCONSIN
                                   56        WYOMING
                                   72        PUERTO RICO

 SMSA            4         36      36       A
                                             FIPS STANDARD METROPOLITAN
                                               STATISTICAL AREA (SMSA) CODE

 COUNTY          3         40      40       A
                                             FIPS COUNTY CODE
Positions for BEGIN 43-67

                STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82

                                   RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 MCD              3        43      43       A
                                             MINOR CIVIL DIVISION/CENSUS
                                               COUNTY DIVISION (MCD/CCD) CODE


 PLACE            4        46      46       A
                                             CENSUS GEOGRAPHIC PLACE CODE


                                               9999 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                                 BALANCE OF HIGHER LEVEL
                                                 ENTITY OUTSIDE OF PLACE,
                                                 E.G., REMAINDER OF MCD OR
                                                 OF COUNTY.


 TRACT            6        50      50       A
                                             TRACT OR BLOCK NUMBERING
                                               AREA (BNA) CODE

                                               TRACT IS A FOUR-DIGIT BASIC
                                               CODE WITH IMPLIED DECIMAL AND
                                               2-DIGIT SUFFIX

                                             999999 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               UNTRACTED REMAINDER OF A
                                               HIGHER LEVEL ENTITY; E.G.,
                                               REMAINDER OF MCD.


 TRACT4           4        50      50       A
                                             TRACT OR BLOCK NUMBERING
                                               AREA (BNA)

                                               THIS IS THE 4-DIGIT BASIC
                                               CODE.  BNA SUMMARIES ARE
                                               NUMBERED BETWEEN 9901 AND
                                               9989.

 TRACT2           2        54      54       A
                                             TRACT OR BLOCK NUMBERING
                                               AREA (BNA)

                                               THIS IS THE 2-DIGIT SUFFIX
                                               CODE.
                                                 BLANK IF NOT USED.


 BLKGRP           1        56      56       A
                                             BLOCK GROUP CODE
                                               (FIRST DIGIT OF BLOCK NUMBER)


 BLOCK            3        56      56       A
                                             BLOCK CODE

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.


 PARTPLAC         1        59      59       A
                                             PLACE/PART INDICATOR

                                               THIS INDICATOR WILL APPEAR ON
                                               RECORDS WHICH MAY CONTAIN
                                               DATA FOR A PART OF A PLACE.

                                   0         NEITHER PLACE, NOR PLACE SEGMENT
                                               RECORD
                                   1         SPLIT
                                   2         NOT SPLIT


 PARTTRCT         1        60      60       A
                                             TRACT/PART INDICATOR

                                               THIS INDICATOR WILL APPEAR ON
                                               RECORDS WHICH MAY CONTAIN
                                               DATA FOR A PART OF A TRACT OR
                                               BNA.

                                   0         NEITHER TRACT/BNA, NOR TRACT/
                                               BNA SEGMENT RECORD
                                   1         SPLIT
                                   2         NOT SPLIT

 PARTBLK          1        61      61       A
                                             BLOCK/PART INDICATOR

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

                                               THIS INDICATOR WILL APPEAR ON
                                               RECORDS WHICH MAY CONTAIN
                                               DATA FOR A PART OF A BLOCK.

                                   0         NEITHER BLOCK, NOR BLOCK
                                               SEGMENT RECORD
                                   1         SPLIT
                                   2         NOT SPLIT


 EDIND            1        62      62       A
                                             ENUMERATION DISTRICT
                                               INDICATOR PREFIX

                                               FIELD IS BLANK IF ED IS NONE
                                               OF THOSE LISTED BELOW:

                                   A         HISTORIC AREAS OF OKLAHOMA
                                               (EXCLUDING URBANIZED AREAS);
                                               DISREGARD ALL OTHER AREAS.
                                   M         MILITARY RESERVATION
                                   N         AMERICAN INDIAN RESERVATION
                                   P         NATIONAL OR STATE PARK OR
                                               FOREST LANDS
                                   S         OTHER SPECIAL PLACE
                                   V         CREWS OF VESSELS


 EDNUMBER         4        63      63       A
                                             ENUMERATION DISTRICT NUMBER
                                               (ED) CODE


 EDSUFFIX         1        67      67       A
                                             ENUMERATION DISTRICT SUFFIX

                                               IF APPLICABLE, CONTAINS AN
                                               ALPHABETIC CHARACTER A-Z.
                                               OTHERWISE, SUFFIX WILL BE
                                               BLANK.
Positions for BEGIN 68-106

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 SCSA             2        68      68       A
                                             FIPS STANDARD CONSOLIDATED
                                               STATISTICAL AREA (SCSA) CODE


 URBAREA          4        70      70       A
                                              URBANIZED AREA (UA) CODE


 CONDIST          2        74      74       A
                                             CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT (CD) CODE


 INDANV           3        76      76       A
                                             INDIAN RESERVATION/ALASKA
                                               NATIVE VILLAGE (ANV) CODE


 MCDSEQNO         4        79      79       A
                                             MCD SEQUENCE NUMBER
                                               (AVAILABLE IN 11 STATES)


 ZIP              5        83      83       A
                                             5-DIGIT ZIP CODE


 WARD             2        88      88       A
                                             WARD


 SEA              2        90      90       A
                                             STATE ECONOMIC AREA (SEA) CODE


 ESR              3        92      92       A
                                             ECONOMIC SUB-REGION (ESR) CODE


 DOFFICE          4        95      95       A
                                             DISTRICT OFFICE CODE

                                               IF DATA FOR THIS SUMMARY WERE
                                               COLLECTED FROM MORE THAN ONE
                                               DISTRICT OFFICE, THIS CODE
                                               WILL CONTAIN "9999."

 SEQOID           4        99      99       A
                                             SEQUENCE IDENTIFIER

                                               FIRST TWO DIGITS (99-100)
                                               IDENTIFY THE SEQUENCE OF THIS
                                               RECORD SEGMENT AS A PART OF
                                               THE CENSUS LOGICAL RECORD.
                                               SECOND TWO DIGITS (101-102)
                                               IDENTIFY THE TOTAL NUMBER OF
                                               RECORD SEGMENTS FOR EACH
                                               CENSUS LOGICAL RECORD.  THE
                                               FIRST 102 CHARACTERS OF THE
                                               DATA WILL APPEAR ON EACH
                                               RECORD SEGMENT OF THE USER
                                               TAPES.  THE FOLLOWING
                                               GEOGRAPHIC DESCRIPTIVE DATA
                                               WILL APPEAR ON ONLY THE FIRST
                                               RECORD SEGMENT FOR A GIVEN
                                               SUMMARY.


 SMSASIZE         1       103     103       A
                                             STANDARD METROPOLITAN
                                               STATISTICAL AREA (SMSA)
                                               SIZE CODE

                                               ZERO OR BLANK IF NOT IN AN
                                               SMSA

                                   1         UNDER 100,000
                                   2         100,000-249,999
                                   3         250,000-499,999
                                   4         500,000-999,999
                                   5         1,000,000-2,999,999
                                   6         3,000,000-14,999,999
                                   7         15,000,000 OR MORE
                                   9         SPLIT BY SMSA BOUNDARY


 UATYPE           1       104     104       A
                                             URBANIZED AREA (UA) TYPE

                                   0         AREA IS IN A UA WHOSE
                                               LARGEST CENTRAL CITY HAS LESS
                                               THAN 50,000 POPULATION

                                   1         AREA IS IN A UA WITH AT LEAST
                                               ONE CENTRAL CITY THAT HAS A
                                               POPULATION OF 50,000 OR MORE.
                                   9         THIS AREA IS SPLIT BY UA TYPE.


 UASIZE           1       105     105       A
                                             URBANIZED AREA (UA) SIZE CODE

                                               ZERO OR BLANK IF NOT IN UA

                                  1          UNDER 100,000
                                  2          100,000-249,999
                                  3          250,000-499,999
                                  4          500,000-999,999
                                  5          1,000,000-2,999,999
                                  6          3,000,000-14,999,999
                                  7          15,000,000 OR MORE
                                  9          SPLIT BY SMSA BOUNDARY


 PLACDESC         1       106     106       A
                                             PLACE DESCRIPTION

                                   1         INCORPORATED CENTRAL CITY
                                               OF SMSA NOT UA
                                   2         INCORPORATED CENTRAL CITY
                                               OF UA NOT SMSA
                                   3         INCORPORATED CENTRAL CITY
                                               OF SMSA AND UA
                                   4         OTHER INCORPORATED PLACE
                                   9         NOT PLACE; PART OF MCD/CCD
                                   A         CENSUS DESIGNATED PLACE,
                                               CENTRAL CITY OF UA NOT SMSA
                                   B         CENSUS DESIGNATED PLACE,
                                               CENTRAL CITY OF SMSA AND UA
                                   C         CENSUS DESIGNATED PLACE
                                               IN UA WITH CC OF 50,000 OR
                                               MORE
                                   E         CENSUS DESIGNATED PLACE
                                               COEXTENSIVE WITH MCD OR COUNTY
                                   F         CENSUS DESIGNATED PLACE OF 1,000
                                               OR MORE, NOT IN UA OR CDP IN
                                               UA WITH CC OF 50,000 OR LESS
Positions for BEGIN 107-205

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

                                   G         CDP IN HAWAII AND OUTLYING AREAS
                                   H         CDP IN ALASKA
                                   I         ZONA URBANA IN PUERTO RICO

 PLACESZE         2       107     107       A
                                             PLACE SIZE

                                   00        NOT IN A PLACE
                                   01        UNDER 200
                                   02        200-499
                                   03        500-999
                                   04        1,000-1,499
                                   05        1,500-1,999
                                   06        2,000-2,499
                                   07        2,500-4,999
                                   08        5,000-9,999
                                   09        10,000-19,999
                                   10        20,000-24,999
                                   11        25,000-49,999
                                   12        50,000-99,999
                                   13        100,000-249,999
                                   14        250,000-499,999
                                   15        500,000-999,999
                                   16        1,000,000 OR MORE

 XCITY            1       109     109       A
                                             EXTENDED CITY INDICATOR CODE

                                               A BLANK INDICATES NOT
                                               APPLICABLE OR SUMMARY IS NOT
                                               A PLACE OR PART OF A PLACE
                                               WHICH IS PARTIALLY URBAN AND
                                               PARTIALLY RURAL.

                                   X         THIS SUMMARY IS FOR A PLACE OR
                                               PART OF A PLACE WHICH IS
                                               PARTIALLY URBAN AND PARTIALLY
                                               RURAL.

 CBD              1       110     110       A
                                             CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT

                                               FIELD IS BLANK IF AREA IS NOT
                                               IN A CENTRAL BUSINESS
                                               DISTRICT.

                                   C         CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT

 MCDCCDSZ         2       111     111       A
                                             MINOR CIVIL DIVISION/CENSUS
                                               COUNTY DIVISION (MCD/CCD)
                                               SIZE CODE

                                   01        UNDER 200
                                   02        200-499
                                   03        500-999
                                   04        1,000-1,499
                                   05        1,500-1,999
                                   06        2,000-2,499
                                   07        2,500-4,999
                                   08        5,000-9,999
                                   09        10,000-19,999
                                   10        20,000-24,999
                                   11        25,000-49,999
                                   12        50,000-99,999
                                   13        100,000-249,999
                                   14        250,000-499,999
                                   15        500,000-999,999
                                   16        1,000,000 OR MORE

 INDSUBR          3       113     113       A
                                             INDIAN SUBRESERVATION

 FIPSPLAC         5       116     116       A
                                             FIPS PLACE CODE

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

 SFAR             2       121     121       A
                                             STANDARD FEDERAL
                                               ADMINISTRATIVE REGION

 LONGITUD         7       123     123       A
                                             LONGITUDE

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

 LATITUDE         6       130     130       A
                                             LATITUDE

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

 LANDAREA         9/-1    136     136       A
                                             LAND AREA (SQUARE KILOMETERS
                                               TO THE NEAREST TENTH)

                                             NOTE:  NOT APPLICABLE TO STF 3;
                                                      FIELD IS BLANK.

 AREANAME        60       145     145       A
                                             AREA NAME

 SUPFLG01         1       205     205       A
                                             TOTAL POPULATION SUPPRESSION
                                               FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 30 PERSONS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED.  IT WILL AFFECT
                                               THE FOLLOWING TABLES:

                                                 15
                                                 19
                                                 22
                                                 24-44
                                                 45 (CELLS 1-4)
                                                 47
                                                 48 (CELLS 1-5)
                                                 50-54
                                                 55 (CELLS 1-8)
                                                 57-61
                                                 62 (CELLS 1-2)
                                                 64-67
                                                 81-85
                                                 89-90
                                                 91 (CELLS 1-2)
                                                 93-95
                                                 100
                                                 104

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION
Positions for BEGIN 206-211

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 SUPFLG02         1       206     206       A
                                             WHITE POPULATION SUPPRESSION
                                               FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 30 WHITE PERSONS
                                               IN THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 16 (CELLS 1-10)
                                                 45 (CELLS 5-8)
                                                 48 (CELLS 6-10)
                                                 55 (CELLS 9-16)
                                                 62 (CELLS 3-4)
                                                 91 (CELLS 3-4)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG03         1       207     207       A
                                             BLACK POPULATION SUPPRESSION
                                               FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 30 BLACK PERSONS
                                               IN THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 16 (CELLS 11-20)
                                                 45 (CELLS 9-12)
                                                 48 (CELLS 11-15)
                                                 55 (CELLS 17-24)
                                                 62 (CELLS 5-6)
                                                 91 (CELLS 5-6)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG04         1       208     208       A
                                             AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND
                                               ALEUT SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 30 AMERICAN
                                               INDIANS, ESKIMOS, AND ALEUTS
                                               IN THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 16 (CELLS 21-30)
                                                 45 (CELLS 13-16)
                                                 48 (CELLS 16-20)
                                                 55 (CELLS 25-32)
                                                 62 (CELLS 7-8)
                                                 91 (CELLS 7-8)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG05         1       209     209       A
                                             ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 30 ASIAN AND
                                               PACIFIC ISLANDERS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 16 (CELLS 31-40)
                                                 45 (CELLS 17-20)
                                                 48 (CELLS 21-25)
                                                 55 (CELLS 33-40)
                                                 62 (CELLS 9-10)
                                                 91 (CELLS 9-10)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG06         1       210     210       A
                                             SPANISH POPULATION SUPPRESSION
                                               FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 30 PERSONS OF
                                               SPANISH ORIGIN IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 17
                                                 46
                                                 49
                                                 56
                                                 63
                                                 92

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG07         1       211     211       A
                                             YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNIT
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 YEAR-ROUND
                                               HOUSING UNITS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 101
                                                 102 (CELLS 1-6)
                                                 105-108
                                                 109 (CELLS 1-7)
                                                 111
                                                 115
                                                 116 (CELLS 1-6)
                                                 117 (CELLS 1-4)
                                                 120

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION
Positions for BEGIN 212-215

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 SUPFLG08         1       212     212       A
                                             OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 OCCUPIED
                                               HOUSING UNITS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 9
                                                 18
                                                 20 (CELLS 1-7)
                                                 23
                                                 68-74
                                                 77 (CELL 1)
                                                 79
                                                 80
                                                 86-88
                                                 97 (CELL 2)
                                                 102 (CELLS 7-12)
                                                 109 (CELLS 8-14)
                                                 110 (CELLS 1-6)
                                                 112-114
                                                 116 (CELLS 7-12)
                                                 117 (CELLS 5-8)
                                                 118 (CELLS 1-2)
                                                 119
                                                 121 (CELL 1)
                                                 123
                                                 141 (CELL 1)
                                                 142
                                                 143 (CELL 1)
                                                 145 (CELL 1)
                                                 147 (CELL 1)
                                                 149 (CELL 1)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG09         1       213     213       A
                                             OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT WITH
                                               WHITE HOUSEHOLDER SUPPRESSION
                                               FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 WHITE
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 20 (CELLS 8-14)
                                                 75 (CELLS 1-9)
                                                 77 (CELL 2)
                                                 98 (CELL 6)
                                                 121 (CELL 2)
                                                 143 (CELL 2)
                                                 145 (CELL 2)
                                                 147 (CELL 2)
                                                 149 (CELL 2)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION


 SUPFLG10         1       214     214       A
                                             OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT WITH
                                               BLACK HOUSEHOLDER SUPPRESSION
                                               FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 BLACK
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 20 (CELLS 15-21)
                                                 75 (CELLS 10-18)
                                                 77 (CELL 3)
                                                 98 (CELL 7)
                                                 121 (CELL 3)
                                                 143 (CELL 3)
                                                 145 (CELL 3)
                                                 147 (CELL 3)
                                                 149 (CELL 3)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG11         1       215     215       A
                                             OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT WITH
                                               AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND
                                               ALEUT HOUSEHOLDER SUPPRESSION
                                               FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 AMERICAN
                                               INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 20 (CELLS 22-28)
                                                 75 (CELLS 19-27)
                                                 77 (CELL 4)
                                                 98 (CELL 8)
                                                 121 (CELL 4)
                                                 143 (CELL 4)
                                                 145 (CELL 4)
                                                 147 (CELL 4)
                                                 149 (CELL 4)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION
3Positions for BEGIN 216-219

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 SUPFLG12         1       216     216       A
                                             OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT WITH
                                               ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER
                                               HOUSEHOLDER SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 ASIAN AND
                                               PACIFIC ISLANDER HOUSEHOLDERS
                                               IN THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 20 (CELLS 29-35)
                                                 75 (CELLS 28-36)
                                                 77 (CELL 5)
                                                 98 (CELL 9)
                                                 121 (CELL 5)
                                                 143 (CELL 5)
                                                 145 (CELL 5)
                                                 147 (CELL 5)
                                                 149 (CELL 5)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG13         1       217     217       A
                                             OTHER RACE HOUSEHOLDER

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 HOUSEHOLDERS IN
                                               THE OTHER RACE CATEGORY IN
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 98 (CELL 10)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG14         1       218     218       A
                                             OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT WITH
                                               SPANISH ORIGIN HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 SPANISH ORIGIN
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  IT
                                               WILL AFFECT THE FOLLOWING
                                               TABLES:

                                                 21
                                                 76
                                                 78
                                                 99 (CELL 2)
                                                 122
                                                 144
                                                 146
                                                 148
                                                 150

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG15         1       219     219       A
                                             OWNER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 HOUSING UNITS
                                               IN THE OWNER-OCCUPIED
                                               CATEGORY OF THE GEOGRAPHIC
                                               AREA BEING SUMMARIZED OR
                                               COMPLEMENTARY SUPPRESSION IS
                                               APPLIED.  THIS AFFECTS THE
                                               FOLLOWING TABLES:

                                                 133
                                                 134
                                                 137-140

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION
Positions for BEGIN 220-225

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 SUPFLG16         1       220     220       A
                                             OWNER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH WHITE HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 WHITE
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               OWNER-OCCUPIED CATEGORY OF
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 135 (CELLS 1-6)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG17         1       221     221       A
                                             OWNER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH BLACK HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 BLACK
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               OWNER-OCCUPIED CATEGORY OF
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 135 (CELLS 7-12)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG18         1       222     222       A
                                             OWNER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO,
                                               AND ALEUT HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 AMERICAN
                                               INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               OWNER-OCCUPIED CATEGORY OF
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 135 (CELLS 13-18)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG19         1       223     223       A
                                             OWNER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH ASIAN AND PACIFIC
                                               ISLANDER HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 ASIAN AND
                                               PACIFIC ISLANDER HOUSEHOLDERS
                                               IN THE OWNER-OCCUPIED
                                               CATEGORY OF THE GEOGRAPHIC
                                               AREA BEING SUMMARIZED OR
                                               COMPLEMENTARY SUPPRESSION IS
                                               APPLIED.  THIS AFFECTS THE
                                               FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 135 (CELLS 19-24)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG20         1       224     224       A
                                             OWNER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH SPANISH HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 SPANISH ORIGIN
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               OWNER-OCCUPIED CATEGORY OF
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 136

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG21         1       225     225       A
                                             RENTER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 HOUSING UNITS
                                               IN THE RENTER-OCCUPIED
                                               CATEGORY OF THE GEOGRAPHIC
                                               AREA BEING SUMMARIZED OR
                                               COMPLEMENTARY SUPPRESSION IS
                                               APPLIED.  THIS AFFECTS THE
                                               FOLLOWING TABLES:

                                                 124
                                                 127-132

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION
Positions for BEGIN 226-232

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE

 SUPFLG22         1       226     226       A
                                             RENTER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH WHITE HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 WHITE
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               RENTER-OCCUPIED CATEGORY OF
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 125 (CELLS 1-5)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG23         1       227     227       A
                                             RENTER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH BLACK HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 BLACK
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               RENTER-OCCUPIED CATEGORY OF
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 125 (CELLS 6-10)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG24         1       228     228       A
                                             RENTER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO,
                                               AND ALEUT SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 AMERICAN
                                               INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                                               HOUSEHOLDERS IN THE
                                               RENTER-OCCUPIED CATEGORY OF
                                               THE GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 125 (CELLS 11-15)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG25         1       229     229       A
                                             RENTER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH ASIAN AND PACIFIC
                                               ISLANDER SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 ASIAN AND
                                               PACIFIC ISLANDER HOUSEHOLDERS
                                               IN THE RENTER-OCCUPIED
                                               CATEGORY OF THE GEOGRAPHIC
                                               AREA BEING SUMMARIZED OR
                                               COMPLEMENTARY SUPPRESSION IS
                                               APPLIED.  THIS AFFECTS THE
                                               FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 125 (CELLS 16-20)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG26         1       230     230       A
                                             RENTER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNIT
                                               WITH SPANISH HOUSEHOLDER
                                               SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 HOUSING UNITS
                                               IN THE RENTER-OCCUPIED
                                               CATEGORY OF THE GEOGRAPHIC
                                               AREA BEING SUMMARIZED OR
                                               COMPLEMENTARY SUPPRESSION IS
                                               APPLIED.  THIS AFFECTS THE
                                               FOLLOWING TABLE:

                                                 126

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 SUPFLG27         1       231     231       A
                                             OWNER/RENTER OCCUPIED HOUSING
                                               UNIT SUPPRESSION FLAG

                                               A 1 IN THIS FIELD INDICATES
                                               SUPPRESSION BECAUSE THERE ARE
                                               FEWER THAN 10 HOUSING UNITS
                                               IN EITHER OR BOTH THE OWNER
                                               AND RENTER CATEGORIES OF THE
                                               GEOGRAPHIC AREA BEING
                                               SUMMARIZED OR COMPLEMENTARY
                                               SUPPRESSION IS APPLIED.  THIS
                                               AFFECTS THE FOLLOWING TABLES:

                                                 102 (CELLS 13-18)
                                                 109 (CELLS 15-21)
                                                 110 (CELLS 7-12)
                                                 116 (CELLS 13-18)
                                                 117 (CELLS 9-12)
                                                 118 (CELLS 3-4)
                                                 141 (CELL 2)

                                   0         NO SUPPRESSION
                                   1         SUPPRESSION

 FILL4            21      232     232       A
                                             FILLER
Positions for BEGIN 253-361

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                         RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 1          9       253     253       N            3
 (TAB1)
              URBAN AND RURAL (3)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                NOTE:  TO OBTAIN URBAN COUNT,
                SUBTRACT RURAL FROM TOTAL.

                SEE FOOTNOTE 50

                  TOTAL
                  INSIDE URBANIZED AREAS
                  RURAL


 TABLE 2          9       280     280       N            1
 (TAB2)
              UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE COUNT OF PERSONS (1)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE
                           COUNT OF PERSONS

                  UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE COUNT OF PERSONS


 TABLE 3          9       289     289       N            1
 (TAB3)
              100-PERCENT COUNT OF PERSONS (1)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  100-PERCENT COUNT OF PERSONS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 38

                  100-PERCENT COUNT OF PERSONS

 TABLE 4          9       298     298       N            3
 (TAB4)
              URBAN AND RURAL (3)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSING UNITS (INCLUDING
                           VACANT SEASONAL AND
                           MIGRATORY UNITS)

                NOTE:  TO OBTAIN URBAN COUNT,
                SUBTRACT RURAL FROM TOTAL.

                SEE FOOTNOTE 1 50

                  TOTAL
                  INSIDE URBANIZED AREAS
                  RURAL


 TABLE 5          9       325     325       N            1
 (TAB5)
              UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE COUNT OF HOUSING UNITS
                (INCLUDING VACANT SEASONAL AND
                MIGRATORY UNITS) (1)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE COUNT OF
                           HOUSING UNITS (INCLUDING
                           VACANT SEASONAL AND MIGRATORY
                           UNITS)

                SEE FOOTNOTE 1

                  UNWEIGHTED SAMPLE COUNT OF HOUSING
                  UNITS (INCLUDING VACANT SEASONAL AND
                  MIGRATORY UNITS)

 TABLE 6          9       334     334       N            1
 (TAB6)
              100-PERCENT COUNT OF HOUSING UNITS
                (INCLUDING VACANT SEASONAL AND
                MIGRATORY UNITS) (1)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  100-PERCENT COUNT OF HOUSING
                           UNITS (INCLUDING VACANT
                           SEASONAL AND MIGRATORY
                           UNITS)

                SEE FOOTNOTE 1 38

                  100-PERCENT COUNT OF HOUSING UNITS
                    (INCLUDING VACANT SEASONAL AND
                    MIGRATORY UNITS)

 TABLE 7          9       343     343       N            2
 (TAB7)
              FARM RESIDENCE (CURRENT FARM
                DEFINITION) (2)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN RURAL AREAS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 2

                  RURAL FARM
                  NONFARM

 TABLE 8          9       361     361       N            2
 (TAB8)
              FARM RESIDENCE (1970 CENSUS FARM
                DEFINITION) (2)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN RURAL AREAS
                        SEE FOOTNOTE 2
                          RURAL FARM
                           NONFARM
Positions for BEGIN 379-631

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 9          9       379     379       N            1
 (TAB9)
              FAMILIES (1)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                  FAMILIES

 TABLE 10         9       388     388       N            1
 (TAB10)
              HOUSEHOLDS (1)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 3

                  HOUSEHOLDS

 TABLE 11         9       397     397       N            3
 (TAB11)
              OCCUPANCY STATUS (3)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 3

                  TOTAL
                  OCCUPIED
                  VACANT

 TABLE 12         9       424     424       N           17
 (TAB12)
              RACE (17)

              FOOTNOTE 53 ALSO APPLIES TO TABLE 12.

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4  5  6  47

                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    AMERICAN INDIAN
                    ESKIMO
                    ALEUT
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    JAPANESE
                    CHINESE
                    FILIPINO
                    KOREAN
                    ASIAN INDIAN
                    VIETNAMESE
                    HAWAIIAN
                    GUAMANIAN
                    SAMOAN
                    OTHER
                  OTHER (RACE N.E.C.):
                    SPANISH
                    NOT SPANISH

 TABLE 13         9       577     577       N            6
 (TAB13)
              SPANISH ORIGIN AND RACE (6)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4  5

                  NOT OF SPANISH ORIGIN
                  MEXICAN
                  PUERTO RICAN
                  CUBAN
                  OTHER SPANISH:
                    WHITE, BLACK, AMERICAN INDIAN,
                      ESKIMO, ALEUT, AND ASIAN AND
                      PACIFIC ISLANDER
                    OTHER (RACE N.E.C.)

 TABLE 14         9       631     631       N            5
 (TAB14)
              RACE (5)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPANISH ORIGIN

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4  5

                  TOTAL
                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT,
                    AND ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER
                  OTHER
Positions for BEGIN 676-1504

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 15         9       676     676       N           52
 (TAB15)
              SEX (2) BY AGE (26)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  SEX BY
                    AGE

                  TOTAL:
                    UNDER 1 YEAR
                    1 AND 2 YEARS
                    3 AND 4 YEARS
                    5 YEARS
                    6 YEARS
                    7 TO 9 YEARS
                    10 TO 13 YEARS
                    14 YEARS
                    15 YEARS
                    16 YEARS
                    17 YEARS
                    18 YEARS
                    19 YEARS
                    20 YEARS
                    21 YEARS
                    22 TO 24 YEARS
                    25 TO 29 YEARS
                    30 TO 34 YEARS
                    35 TO 44 YEARS
                    45 TO 54 YEARS
                    55 TO 59 YEARS
                    60 AND 61 YEARS
                    62 TO 64 YEARS
                    65 TO 74 YEARS
                    75 TO 84 YEARS
                    85 YEARS AND OVER

                  FEMALE:
                    REPEAT AGE (26)

 TABLE 16         9      1144    1144       N           40
 (TAB16)
              RACE (4) BY SEX (2) BY AGE (5)

              SUPFLG02 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-10
              SUPFLG03 APPLIES TO CELLS 11-20
              SUPFLG04 APPLIES TO CELLS 21-30
              SUPFLG05 APPLIES TO CELLS 31-40

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPECIFIED RACES

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE BY
                    SEX BY
                      AGE

                  WHITE:
                    TOTAL:
                      UNDER 5 YEARS
                      5 TO 14 YEARS
                      15 TO 59 YEARS
                      60 TO 64 YEARS
                      65 YEARS AND OVER

                    FEMALE:
                      REPEAT AGE (5)

                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT SEX BY AGE (10)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT SEX BY AGE (10)


 TABLE 17         9      1504    1504       N           10
 (TAB17)
              SEX (2) BY AGE (5)

              SUPFLG06 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPANISH ORIGIN

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  SEX BY
                    AGE

                  TOTAL:
                    UNDER 5 YEARS
                    5 TO 14 YEARS
                    15 TO 59 YEARS
                    60 TO 64 YEARS
                    65 YEARS AND OVER

                  FEMALE:
                    REPEAT AGE (5)
Positions for BEGIN 1594-2578

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 18         9      1594    1594       N            6
 (TAB18)
              PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD (6)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 7

                  1 PERSON
                  2 PERSONS
                  3 PERSONS
                  4 PERSONS
                  5 PERSONS
                  6 OR MORE PERSONS

 TABLE 19         9      1648    1648       N            9
 (TAB19)
              HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND RELATIONSHIP (9)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  8  9

                  IN FAMILY HOUSEHOLD:
                    HOUSEHOLDER
                    SPOUSE
                    OTHER RELATIVES
                    NONRELATIVES
                  IN NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLD:
                    MALE HOUSEHOLDER
                    FEMALE HOUSEHOLDER
                    NONRELATIVES
                  IN GROUP QUARTERS:
                    INMATE OF INSTITUTION
                    OTHER

 FILL5          288      1729    1729       A           FILLER

 UIS1           102      2017       1       A           UNIVERSAL IDENTIFIER
                                                         SECTION
                                                       THE CHARACTERS IN
                                                       THIS FIELD ARE
                                                       IDENTICAL TO THE
                                                       FIRST 102 CHARACTERS
                                                       OF THE RECORD.


 TABLE 20         9      2119    2119       N           35
 (TAB20)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5) BY HOUSEHOLD
                TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN (7)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-7
              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELLS 8-14
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELLS 15-21
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELLS 22-28
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELLS 29-35

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4  10  11

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER BY
                    HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE
                    OF OWN CHILDREN

                  TOTAL:
                    MARRIED-COUPLE FAMILY:
                      WITH OWN CHILDREN
                      WITHOUT OWN CHILDREN
                    FAMILY WITH MALE HOUSEHOLDER, NO
                     WIFE PRESENT:
                      WITH OWN CHILDREN
                      WITHOUT OWN CHILDREN
                    FAMILY WITH FEMALE HOUSEHOLDER, NO
                     HUSBAND PRESENT:
                      WITH OWN CHILDREN
                      WITHOUT OWN CHILDREN
                    NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLD

                  WHITE:
                    REPEAT HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN (7)
                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN (7)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN (7)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN CHILDREN (7)


 TABLE 21         9      2434     418       N            7
 (TAB21)
              HOUSEHOLD TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN
                CHILDREN (7)

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                           OF SPANISH ORIGIN

                SEE FOOTNOTE  10  11

                  MARRIED-COUPLE FAMILY:
                    WITH OWN CHILDREN
                    WITHOUT OWN CHILDREN
                  FAMILY WITH MALE HOUSEHOLDER, NO
                   WIFE PRESENT:
                    WITH OWN CHILDREN
                    WITHOUT OWN CHILDREN
                  FAMILY WITH FEMALE HOUSEHOLDER, NO
                   HUSBAND PRESENT:
                    WITH OWN CHILDREN
                    WITHOUT OWN CHILDREN
                  NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLD

 TABLE 22        15      2497     481       N            3
 (TAB22)
              FAMILY TYPE (3)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OWN CHILDREN

                 SEE FOOTNOTE  10  12

                  IN MARRIED-COUPLE FAMILY
                  IN FAMILY WITH MALE HOUSEHOLDER, NO
                    WIFE PRESENT
                  IN FAMILY WITH FEMALE HOUSEHOLDER, NO
                    HUSBAND PRESENT

 TABLE 23         9      2542     526       N            4
 (TAB23)
              SUBFAMILY TYPE AND PRESENCE OF OWN
                CHILDREN (4)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SUBFAMILIES

                SEE FOOTNOTE  10

                  MARRIED-COUPLE SUBFAMILY:
                    WITH OWN CHILDREN
                    WITHOUT OWN CHILDREN
                  FATHER-CHILD SUBFAMILY
                  MOTHER-CHILD SUBFAMILY

 TABLE 24        15      2578     562       N            1
 (TAB24)
              AGGREGATE NUMBER OF OWN CHILDREN
                IN MARRIED-COUPLE SUBFAMILIES (1)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  AGGREGATE NUMBER OF OWN
                           CHILDREN IN MARRIED-COUPLE
                           SUBFAMILIES

                SEE FOOTNOTE  10  12

                  AGGREGATE NUMBER OF OWN CHILDREN
                    IN MARRIED-COUPLE SUBFAMILIES
Positions for BEGIN 2593-3112

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 25        15      2593     577       N            1
 (TAB25)
              PERSONS IN SUBFAMILIES (1)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN SUBFAMILIES

                SEE FOOTNOTE  12

                  PERSONS IN SUBFAMILIES

 TABLE 26         9      2608     592       N           10
 (TAB26)
              SEX (2) BY MARITAL STATUS (5)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 15 YEARS AND OVER

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  SEX BY
                    MARITAL STATUS

                  MALE:
                    SINGLE
                    NOW MARRIED, EXCEPT SEPARATED
                    SEPARATED
                    WIDOWED
                    DIVORCED

                  FEMALE:
                    REPEAT MARITAL STATUS (5)

 TABLE 27         9      2698     682       N           10
 (TAB27)
              AGE (2) BY LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME
                AND ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH (5)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 5 YEARS AND OVER

                 SEE FOOTNOTE  39  53

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  AGE BY
                    LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME
                    AND ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH

                  5 TO 17 YEARS:
                    SPEAK ONLY ENGLISH AT HOME
                    SPEAK A LANGUAGE OTHER THAN
                    ENGLISH AT HOME:
                      SPANISH LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME:
                        SPEAK ENGLISH VERY WELL OR WELL
                        SPEAK ENGLISH NOT WELL OR NOT AT ALL
                      OTHER LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME
                        (ALL OTHER CODES):
                        (REPEAT ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH)

                  18 YEARS AND OVER:
                    REPEAT LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME AND
                      ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH (5)

 TABLE 28         9      2788     772       N           19
 (TAB28)
              ANCESTRY (19)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  13  40  49  53

                  SINGLE ANCESTRY GROUP:
                    DUTCH (CODES 14, 15)
                    ENGLISH (CODES 16-18, 96, 97)
                    FRENCH (CODES 28-31, 98)
                    GERMAN (CODES 32-44)
                    GREEK (CODES 46-48)
                    HUNGARIAN (CODES 113, 114)
                    IRIS (CODE 50)
                    ITALIAN (CODES 52-73)
                    NORWEGIAN (CODE 78)
                    POLISH (CODES 122-124)
                    PORTUGUESE (CODES 79-81)
                    RUSSIAN (CODES 140-156)
                    SCOTTISH (CODE 20)
                    SWEDISH (CODE 82)
                    UKRAINIAN (CODE 166)
                    OTHER (ALL OTHER SINGLE ANCESTRY CODES)
                  MULTIPLE ANCESTRY GROUP
                  ANCESTRY NOT SPECIFIED:
                    OTHER
                    NOT REPORTED

 TABLE 29         9      2959     943       N            6
 (TAB29)
              ANCESTRY (6)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN SELECTED MULTIPLE
                           ANCESTRY GROUPS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  14  40

                ENGLISH AND OTHER GROUP(S)
                FRENCH AND OTHER GROUP(S)
                GERMAN AND OTHER GROUP(S)
                IRISH AND OTHER GROUP(S)
                ITALIAN AND OTHER GROUP(S)
                POLISH AND OTHER GROUP(S)

 TABLE 30         9      3013     997       N            6
 (TAB30)
              AGE (3) BY MARITAL STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FEMALES 15 TO 44 YEARS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 15

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  AGE BY
                    MARITAL STATUS

                  15 TO 24 YEARS:
                    SINGLE
                    EVER MARRIED

                  25 TO 34 YEARS:
                    (REPEAT MARITAL STATUS)

                  35 TO 44 YEARS:
                    (REPEAT MARITAL STATUS)

 TABLE 31        15      3067    1051       A            3
 (TAB31)
              AGGREGATE NUMBER OF CHILDREN EVER BORN BY AGE (3)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FEMALES 15 TO 44 YEARS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 41

                  15 TO 24 YEARS
                  25 TO 34 YEARS
                  35 TO 44 YEARS

 TABLE 32         9      3112    1096       A            6
 (TAB32)
              TYPE OF GROUP QUARTERS (6)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN GROUP QUARTERS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 41

                  INMATE OF MENTAL HOSPITAL
                    (CODES 45-48)
                  INMATE OF HOME FOR THE AGED
                    (CODES 60-65, 71-75)
                  INMATE OF OTHER INSTITUTION (CODES 1-5,
                    10-17, 20-27, 29-42, 50-53, 55)
                  (CELL NOT USED) 55/
                  IN COLLEGE DORMITORY (CODE 87)
                  OTHER IN GROUP QUARTERS (CODES 80-86,
                    89, 91-93, 95-98)
Positions for BEGIN 3166-3472

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 33         9      3166    1158       A
 (TAB33)
              NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                  NATIVE:
                    BORN IN STATE OF RESIDENCE
                    BORN IN DIFFERENT STATE
                    BORN ABROAD, AT SEA, ETC.
                  FOREIGN BORN

 TABLE 34         9      3202    1186       A            8
 (TAB34)
              RESIDENCE IN 1975--STATE AND COUNTY LEVEL (8)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 5 YEARS AND OVER

                  SAME HOUSE
                  DIFFERENT HOUSE IN UNITED STATES:
                    SAME COUNTY
                    DIFFERENT COUNTY:
                      SAME STATE
                      DIFFERENT STATE:
                        NORTHEAST
                        NORTH CENTRAL
                        SOUTH
                        WEST
                  ABROAD

 TABLE 35         9      3274    1258       A
 (TAB35)
              RESIDENCE IN 1975--SMSA LEVEL (6)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 5 YEARS AND OVER

                  LIVING IN AN SMSA IN 1980:
                    SAME SMSA IN 1975:
                      CENTRAL CITY OF THIS SMSA
                      REMAINDER OF THIS SMSA
                    OUTSIDE THIS SMSA IN 1975:
                      DIFFERENT SMSA IN 1975
                      NOT IN AN SMSA IN 1975
                    NOT LIVING IN AN SMSA IN 1980:
                      IN AN SMSA IN 1975
                      NOT IN AN SMSA IN 1975

 TABLE 36         9      3328    1312       N            4
 (TAB36)
              PLACE OF WORK--STATE AND COUNTY LEVEL (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  16  45

                  WORKED IN STATE OF RESIDENCE:
                    WORKED IN COUNTY OF RESIDENCE
                    WORKED OUTSIDE COUNTY OF RESIDENCE
                  WORKED OUTSIDE STATE OF RESIDENCE
                  NOT REPORTED

 TABLE 37         9      3364    1348       N            4
 (TAB37)
              PLACE OF WORK--PLACE LEVEL (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  16  17  45  48

                  LIVING IN AN IDENTIFIED PLACE:
                    WORKED IN PLACE OF RESIDENCE
                    WORKED OUTSIDE PLACE OF RESIDENCE
                    NOT REPORTED
                  NOT LIVING IN AN IDENTIFIED PLACE

 TABLE 38         9      3400    1384       N            5
 (TAB38)
              PLACE OF WORK--SMSA LEVEL (5)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  16  45  48

                  LIVING IN AN SMSA:
                    WORKED IN SMSA OF RESIDENCE:
                      CENTRAL CITY OF THIS SMSA
                      REMAINDER OF THIS SMSA
                    WORKED OUTSIDE SMSA OF RESIDENCE
                    NOT REPORTED
                  NOT LIVING IN AN SMSA

 TABLE 39         9      3445    1429       N            3
 (TAB39)
              PLACE OF WORK--MINOR CIVIL DIVISION
                LEVEL (3)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           LIVING IN THE 9 NORTHEASTERN
                           STATES

                SEE FOOTNOTE  16  45

                  WORKED IN MINOR CIVIL DIVISION
                    OF RESIDENCE
                  WORKED OUTSIDE MINOR CIVIL DIVISION
                    OF RESIDENCE
                  NOT REPORTED

 TABLE 40         9      3472    1456       N            6
 (TAB40)
              MEANS OF TRANSPORTATION TO WORK (6)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  18  19  45

                  CAR, TRUCK OR VAN:
                    DRIVE ALONE
                    CARPOOL
                  PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
                  WALKED ONLY
                  OTHER MEANS
                  WORKED AT HOME
Positions for BEGIN 3526-3910

            STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 41         9      3526    1510       N            8
 (TAB41)
              TRAVEL TIME TO WORK (8)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WHO DID NOT WORK AT HOME

                SEE FOOTNOTE  45

                  LESS THAN 5 MINUTES
                  5 TO 9 MINUTES
                  10 TO 14 MINUTES
                  15 TO 19 MINUTES
                  20 TO 29 MINUTES
                  30 TO 44 MINUTES
                  45 TO 59 MINUTES
                  60 OR MORE MINUTES

 TABLE 42        15      3598    1582       N            1
 (TAB42)
              AGGREGATE TRAVEL TIME TO WORK (IN
                MINUTES) (1)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WHO DID NOT WORK AT HOME

                SEE FOOTNOTE  12  45

                AGGREGATE TRAVEL TIME TO WORK (IN
                  MINUTES)

 TABLE 43         9      3613    1597       N            5
 (TAB43)
              PRIVATE VEHICLE OCCUPANCY (5)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  WORKERS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WHO TRAVELED TO WORK BY CAR,
                           TRUCK, OR VAN

                SEE FOOTNOTE  45

                  DRIVE ALONE
                  IN 2-PERSON CARPOOL
                  IN 3-PERSON CARPOOL
                  IN 4-PERSON CARPOOL
                  IN 5-OR-MORE PERSON CARPOOL

 TABLE 44         9      3658    1642       N            4
 (TAB44)
              SCHOOL ENROLLMENT (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 3 YEARS OLD AND OVER
                           ENROLLED IN PRIVATE SCHOOL

                  NURSERY SCHOOL
                  KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY
                    (1 TO 8 YEARS)
                  HIGH SCHOOL (1 TO 4 YEARS)
                  COLLEGE

 TABLE 45         9      3694    1678       N           20
 (TAB45)
              RACE (5) BY SCHOOL ENROLLMENT (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-4
              SUPFLG02 APPLIES TO CELLS 5-8
              SUPFLG03 APPLIES TO CELLS 9-12
              SUPFLG04 APPLIES TO CELLS 13-16
              SUPFLG05 APPLIES TO CELLS 17-20

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 3 YEARS OLD AND
                           OVER ENROLLED IN SCHOOL

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE BY
                    SCHOOL ENROLLMENT

                  TOTAL:
                    NURSERY SCHOOL
                    KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY
                      (1 TO 8 YEARS)
                    HIGH SCHOOL (1 TO 4 YEARS)
                    COLLEGE

                  WHITE:
                    (REPEAT SCHOOL ENROLLMENT) (4)
                  BLACK:
                    (REPEAT SCHOOL ENROLLMENT) (4)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    (REPEAT SCHOOL ENROLLMENT) (4)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    (REPEAT SCHOOL ENROLLMENT) (4)

 TABLE 46         9      3874    1858       N            4
 (TAB46)
              SCHOOL ENROLLMENT (4)

              SUPFLG06 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPANISH ORIGIN
                           3 YEARS OLD AND OVER
                           ENROLLED IN SCHOOL

                  NURSERY SCHOOL
                  KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY
                    (1 TO 8 YEARS)
                  HIGH SCHOOL (1 TO 4 YEARS)
                  COLLEGE

 TABLE 47         9      3910    1894       N            8
 (TAB47)
              SCHOOL ENROLLMENT, YEARS OF SCHOOL
                COMPLETED AND LABOR FORCE STATUS (8)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 TO 19 YEARS OLD

                SEE FOOTNOTE  45

                  ARMED FORCES
                  CIVILIAN:
                    ENROLLED IN SCHOOL
                    NOT ENROLLED IN SCHOOL:
                      HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE:
                        EMPLOYED
                        UNEMPLOYED
                        NOT IN LABOR FORCE
                      NOT HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE:
                        EMPLOYED
                        UNEMPLOYED
                        NOT IN LABOR FORCE
Positions for BEGIN 3982-4576

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 FILL6            51     3982    1966       A           FILLER

 UIS2           102      4033       1       A
                                                       UNIVERSAL IDENTIFIER
                                                         SECTION
                                                       THE CHARACTERS IN
                                                       THIS FIELD ARE
                                                       IDENTICAL TO THE FIRST
                                                       102 CHARACTERS OF THE
                                                       RECORD.

 TABLE 48         9      4135     103       N           25
 (TAB48)
              RACE (5) BY YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-5
              SUPFLG02 APPLIES TO CELLS 6-10
              SUPFLG03 APPLIES TO CELLS 11-15
              SUPFLG04 APPLIES TO CELLS 16-20
              SUPFLG05 APPLIES TO CELLS 21-25

              UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 25 YEARS OLD AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE BY
                    YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED

                  TOTAL:
                    ELEMENTARY (0 TO 8 YEARS)
                    HIGH SCHOOL:
                      1 TO 3 YEARS
                      4 YEARS
                    COLLEGE:
                      1 TO 3 YEARS
                      4 OR MORE YEARS

                  WHITE:
                    REPEAT YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)
                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)

 TABLE 49         9      4360     328       N            5
 (TAB49)
              YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)

              SUPFLG06 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPANISH ORIGIN
                           25 YEARS OLDAND OVER

                  ELEMENTARY (0 TO 8 YEARS)
                  HIGH SCHOOL:
                    1 TO 3 YEARS
                    4 YEARS
                  COLLEGE:
                    1 TO 3 YEARS
                    4 OR MORE YEARS

 TABLE 50         9      4405     373       N            5
 (TAB50)
              YEARS OF SCHOOL COMPLETED (5)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 18 YEARS OLD
                           AND OVER

                  ELEMENTARY (0 TO 8 YEARS)
                    THROUGH HIGH SCHOOL, 1 TO 3 YEARS
                  HIGH SCHOOL, 4 YEARS
                  COLLEGE:
                    1 TO 3 YEARS
                    4 YEARS
                    5 OR MORE YEARS

 TABLE 51         9      4450     418       N            4
 (TAB51)
              SEX (2) BY VETERAN STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  CIVILIAN PERSONS 16
                           YEARS AND OVER

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  SEX BY
                    VETERAN STATUS

                  MALE:
                    VETERAN
                    NONVETERAN

                  FEMALE:
                    REPEAT VETERAN STATUS (2)

 TABLE 52         9      4486     454       N            6
 (TAB52)
              PERIOD OF SERVICE (6)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  CIVILIAN VETERANS 16
                           YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  20  46

                  MAY 1975 OR LATER ONLY
                  VIETNAM ERA
                  KOREAN CONFLICT
                  WORLD WAR II
                  WORLD WAR I
                  OTHER

 TABLE 53         9      4540     508       N            4
 (TAB53)
              WORK DISABILITY STATUS (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  NONINSTITUTIONAL PERSONS
                           16 TO 64 YEARS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  41  45

                  WITH A WORK DISABILITY:
                    IN LABOR FORCE
                    NOT IN LABOR FORCE
                      PREVENTED FROM WORKING
                      NOT PREVENTED FROM WORKING
                  NO WORK DISABILITY

 TABLE 54         9      4576     544       N            4
 (TAB54)
              AGE (2) BY PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
                DISABILITY STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  NONINSTITUTIONAL PERSONS
                           16 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  41

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  AGE BY
                    PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION DISABILITY
                      STATUS

                  16 TO 64 YEARS:
                    WITH A PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
                      DISABILITY
                    NO PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
                      DISABILITY

                  65 YEARS AND OVER:
                    REPEAT PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
                      DISABILITY STATUS (2)
Positions for BEGIN 4612-5080

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82

                         RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 55         9      4612     580       N           40
 (TAB55)
              RACE (5) BY SEX (2) BY LABOR FORCE
              STATUS (4)

                SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-8
                SUPFLG02 APPLIES TO CELLS 9-16
                SUPFLG03 APPLIES TO CELLS 17-24
                SUPFLG04 APPLIES TO CELLS 25-32
                SUPFLG05 APPLIES TO CELLS 33-40

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4  45

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE BY
                    SEX BY
                      LABOR FORCE STATUS

                  TOTAL:
                    MALE:
                      LABOR FORCE:
                        ARMED FORCES
                        CIVILIAN LABOR FORCE:
                          EMPLOYED
                          UNEMPLOYED
                      NOT IN LABOR FORCE

                    FEMALE:
                      REPEAT LABOR FORCE STATUS (4)

                  WHITE:
                    REPEAT SEX BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (8)
                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT SEX BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (8)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT SEX BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (8)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT SEX BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (8)

 TABLE 56         9      4972     940       N            8
 (TAB56)
              SEX (2) BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (4)

              SUPFLG06 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPANISH ORIGIN
                           16 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE  45

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  SEX BY
                    LABOR FORCE STATUS

                  MALE:
                    LABOR FORCE:
                      ARMED FORCES
                      CIVILIAN LABOR FORCE:
                        EMPLOYED
                        UNEMPLOYED
                    NOT IN LABOR FORCE

                  FEMALE:
                    REPEAT LABOR FORCE STATUS (4)

 TABLE 57         9      5044    1012       N            4
 (TAB57)
              PRESENCE AND AGE OF OWN CHILDREN (2)
                BY LABOR FORCE STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FEMALES 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WITH ONE OR MORE OWN
                           CHILDREN

                SEE FOOTNOTE  10  45  51

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  PRESENCE AND AGE OF OWN CHILDREN BY
                    LABOR FORCE STATUS

                  WITH OWN CHILDREN UNDER 6 YEARS:
                    IN LABOR FORCE
                    NOT IN LABOR FORCE

                  WITH OWN CHILDREN 6 TO 17 YEARS ONLY:
                    REPEAT LABOR FORCE STATUS (2)

 TABLE 58         9      5080    1048       N            8
 (TAB58)
              SEX (2) BY LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979 (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 YEARS AND OVER

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  SEX BY
                    LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979

                  MALE:
                    IN LABOR FORCE IN 1979:
                      WORKED IN 1979:
                        WITH UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979
                        NO UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979
                      DID NOT WORK IN 1979, WITH
                        UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979
                    NOT IN LABOR FORCE IN 1979

                FEMALE:
                  (REPEAT LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979)
3Positions for BEGIN 5152-5626

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 59         9      5152    1120       N           16
 (TAB59)
              SEX (2) BY USUAL HOURS WORKED PER WEEK
                IN 1979 (2) BY WEEKS WORKED IN 1979 (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WHO WORKED IN 1979

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  SEX BY
                    USUAL HOURS WORKED PER WEEK IN
                      1979 BY WEEKS WORKED IN 1979

                  MALE:
                    USUALLY WORKED 35 OR MORE HOURS
                      PER WEEK:
                      50 TO 52 WEEKS
                      40 TO 49 WEEKS
                      27 TO 39 WEEKS
                      1 TO 26 WEEKS

                    USUALLY WORKED 1 TO 34 HOURS
                      PER WEEK:
                      REPEAT WEEKS WORKED IN 1979 (4)

                  FEMALE:
                    REPEAT USUAL HOURS WORKED PER WEEK
                      IN 1979 BY WEEKS WORKED IN
                      1979 (8)

 TABLE 60        15      5296    1264       N            2
 (TAB60)
              AGGREGATE WEEKS WORKED IN 1979
                BY SEX (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WHO WORKED IN 1979

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12

                  MALE
                  FEMALE

 TABLE 61         9      5326    1294       N            3
 (TAB61)
              WEEKS UNEMPLOYED IN 1979 (3)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WITH UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979

                  UNEMPLOYED 1 TO 4 WEEKS
                  UNEMPLOYED 5 TO 14 WEEKS
                  UNEMPLOYED 15 OR MORE WEEKS

 TABLE 62         9      5353    1321       N           10
 (TAB62)
              RACE (5) BY SEX (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-2
              SUPFLG02 APPLIES TO CELLS 3-4
              SUPFLG03 APPLIES TO CELLS 5-6
              SUPFLG04 APPLIES TO CELLS 7-8
              SUPFLG05 APPLIES TO CELLS 9-10

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WITH UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE BY
                    SEX

                  TOTAL:
                    MALE
                    FEMALE

                  WHITE:
                    REPEAT SEX (2)
                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT SEX (2)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT SEX (2)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT SEX (2)

 TABLE 63         9      5443    1411       N            2
 (TAB63)
              SEX (2)

              SUPFLG06 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPANISH ORIGIN
                           16 YEARS AND OVER WITH
                           UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979

                  MALE
                  FEMALE

 TABLE 64        15      5461    1429       N            2
 (TAB64)
              AGGREGATE WEEKS UNEMPLOYED IN 1979 BY
                SEX (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 16 YEARS AND OVER
                           WITH UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12

                  MALE
                  FEMALE

 TABLE 65         9      5491    1459       N           15
 (TAB65)
              INDUSTRY (15)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  EMPLOYED PERSONS 16 YEARS
                           AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 42  45  53

                  AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY, FISHERIES, AND
                    MINING (CODES 10-50)
                  CONSTRUCTION (CODE 60)
                  MANUFACTURING:
                    NONDURABLE GOODS (CODES 100-222)
                    DURABLE GOODS (CODES 230-392)
                  TRANSPORTATION (CODES 400-432)
                  COMMUNICATIONS AND OTHER PUBLIC
                    UTILITIES (CODES 440-472)
                  WHOLESALE TRADE (CODES 500-571)
                  RETAIL TRADE (CODES 580-691)
                  FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE
                    (CODES 700-712)
                  BUSINESS AND REPAIR SERVICES
                    (CODES 721-760)
                  PERSONAL, ENTERTAINMENT, AND
                    RECREATION SERVICES (CODES 761-802)
                  PROFESSIONAL AND RELATED SERVICES:
                    HEALTH SERVICES (CODES 812-840)
                    EDUCATIONAL SERVICES (CODES 842-860)
                    OTHER PROFESSIONAL AND RELATED
                      SERVICES (CODES 841, 861-892)
                  PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION (CODES 900-932)

 TABLE 66         9      5626    1594       N           13
 (TAB66)
              OCCUPATION (13)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  EMPLOYED PERSONS 16 YEARS
                           AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 43  45  53

                  MANAGERIAL AND PROFESSIONAL SPECIALTY
                    OCCUPATIONS:
                    EXECUTIVE, ADMINISTRATIVE, AND
                      MANAGERIAL OCCUPATIONS
                      (CODES 3-37)
                    PROFESSIONAL SPECIALTY OCCUPATIONS
                      (CODES 43-199)

         TECHNICAL, SALES, AND ADMINISTRATIVE
           SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS:
           TECHNICIANS AND RELATED SUPPORT
             OCCUPATIONS (CODES 203-235)
           SALES OCCUPATIONS (CODES 243-285)
           ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS,
             INCLUDING CLERICAL
             (CODES 303-389)
         SERVICE OCCUPATIONS:
           PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD OCCUPATIONS
             (CODES 403-407)
           PROTECTIVE SERVICE OCCUPATIONS
             (CODES 413-427)
           SERVICE OCCUPATIONS, EXCEPT PROTECTIVE AND
             HOUSEHOLD (CODES 433-469)
         FARMING, FORESTRY, AND FISHING OCCUPATIONS
           (CODES 473-499)
         PRECISION PRODUCTION, CRAFT, AND REPAIR
           OCCUPATIONS (CODES 503-699)
         OPERATORS, FABRICATORS AND LABORERS:
           MACHINE OPERATORS, ASSEMBLERS, AND
             INSPECTORS (CODES 703-799)
           TRANSPORTATION AND MATERIAL MOVING
             OCCUPATIONS (CODES 803-859)
           HANDLERS, EQUIPMENT CLEANERS, HELPERS, AND
             LABORERS (CODES 863-889)
Positions for BEGIN 5743-5959

              STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 67         9      5743    1711       N            6
 (TAB67)
              CLASS OF WORKER (6)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  EMPLOYED PERSONS 16 YEARS
                           AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 45

                  PRIVATE WAGE AND SALARY WORKER
                  FEDERAL GOVERNMENT WORKER
                  STATE GOVERNMENT WORKER
                  LOCAL GOVERNMENT WORKER
                  SELF-EMPLOYED WORKER
                  UNPAID FAMILY WORKER

 TABLE 68         9      5797    1765       N           17
 (TAB68)
              HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (17)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS

                  LESS THAN $2,500
                  $2,500 TO $4,999
                  $5,000 TO $7,499
                  $7,500 TO $9,999
                  $10,000 TO $12,499
                  $12,500 TO $14,999
                  $15,000 TO $17,499
                  $17,500 TO $19,999
                  $20,000 TO $22,499
                  $22,500 TO $24,999
                  $25,000 TO $27,499
                  $27,500 TO $29,999
                  $30,000 TO $34,999
                  $35,000 TO $39,999
                  $40,000 TO $49,999
                  $50,000 TO $74,999
                  $75,000 OR MORE

 TABLE 69         9      5950    1918       N            1
 (TAB69)
              MEDIAN HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (1)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS

                  MEDIAN HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979

 TABLE 70        15      5959    1927       N            1
 (TAB70)
              AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (1)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12

                  AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979
Positions for BEGIN 5974-6472

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 71         9      5974    1942       N            8
 (TAB71)
              INCOME TYPE IN 1979 (8)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS WITH INCOME

                SEE FOOTNOTE 21

                  EARNINGS
                    WAGE OR SALARY INCOME
                    NONFARM SELF-EMPLOYMENT INCOME
                    FARM SELF-EMPLOYMENT INCOME
                  INTEREST, DIVIDEND, OR NET RENTAL INCOME
                  SOCIAL SECURITY INCOME
                  PUBLIC ASSISTANCE INCOME
                  ALL OTHER INCOME

 FILL7            3      6046    2014       A
                                                       FILLER

 UIS3           102      6049       1       A
                                                       UNIVERSAL IDENTIFIER
                                                         SECTION
                                                       THE CHARACTERS IN
                                                       THIS FIELD ARE
                                                       IDENTICAL TO THE FIRST
                                                       102 CHARACTERS OF THE
                                                       RECORD.

 TABLE 72        15      6151     103       N            7
 (TAB72)
              AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 BY
                INCOME TYPE IN 1979 (7)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  HOUSEHOLDS WITH INCOME

                SEE FOOTNOTE  12  21  22

                  EARNINGS:
                    WAGE OR SALARY INCOME
                    NONFARM SELF-EMPLOYMENT INCOME
                    FARM SELF-EMPLOYMENT INCOME
                  INTEREST, DIVIDEND, OR NET RENTAL INCOME
                  SOCIAL SECURITY INCOME
                  PUBLIC ASSISTANCE INCOME
                  ALL OTHER INCOME

 TABLE 73         9      6256     208       N           17
 (TAB73)
              FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (17)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                  LESS THAN $2,500
                  $2,500 TO $4,999
                  $5,000 TO $7,499
                  $7,500 TO $9,999
                  $10,000 TO $12,499
                  $12,500 TO $14,999
                  $15,000 TO $17,499
                  $17,500 TO $19,999
                  $20,000 TO $22,499
                  $22,500 TO $24,999
                  $25,000 TO $27,499
                  $27,500 TO $29,999
                  $30,000 TO $34,999
                  $35,000 TO $39,999
                  $40,000 TO $49,999
                  $50,000 TO $74,999
                  $75,000 OR MORE

 TABLE 74         9      6409     361       N            1
 (TAB74)
              MEDIAN FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (1)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                  MEDIAN FAMILY INCOME IN 1979

 TABLE 75         9      6418     370       N           36
 (TAB75)
              RACE (4) BY FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)

              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-9
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELLS 10-18
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELLS 19-27
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELLS 28-36

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                           OF SPECIFIED RACES

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4  11

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE BY
                    FAMILY INCOME

                  WHITE:
                    LESS THAN $5,000
                    $5,000 TO $7,499
                    $7,500 TO $9,999
                    $10,000 TO $14,999
                    $15,000 TO $19,999
                    $20,000 TO $24,999
                    $25,000 TO $34,999
                    $35,000 TO $49,999
                    $50,000 OR MORE
                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)

 TABLE 76         9      6742     694       N            9
 (TAB76)
              FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (9)

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                           OF SPANISH ORIGIN

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11

                  LESS THAN $5,000
                  $5,000 TO $7,499
                  $7,500 TO $9,999
                  $10,000 TO $14,999
                  $15,000 TO $19,999
                  $20,000 TO $24,999
                  $25,000 TO $34,999
                  $35,000 TO $49,999
                  $50,000 OR MORE
Positions for BEGIN 6823-7174

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 77        15      6823     775       N            5
 (TAB77)
              AGGREGATE FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 BY RACE
                OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 1
              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELL 2
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELL 3
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELL 4
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELL 5

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                SEE FOOTNOTE  4  11  12

                  TOTAL
                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:

 TABLE 78        15      6898     850       N            1
 (TAB78)
              AGGREGATE FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 (1)

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                           OF SPANISH ORIGIN

                SEE FOOTNOTE  11  12

                    AGGREGATE FAMILY INCOME IN 1979

 TABLE 79         9      6913     865       N            3
 (TAB79)
              WORKERS IN FAMILY IN 1979 (3)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                  NO WORKERS
                  1 WORKER
                  2 OR MORE WORKERS

 TABLE 80        15      6940     892       N            3
 (TAB80)
              AGGREGATE FAMILY INCOME IN 1979 BY
                WORKERS IN FAMILY IN 1979 (3)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12

                  NO WORKERS
                  1 WORKER
                  2 OR MORE WORKERS

 TABLE 81         9      6985     937       N           15
 (TAB81)
              INCOME IN 1979 (15)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  UNRELATED INDIVIDUALS
                           15 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 54

                  LESS THAN $1,000
                  $1,000 TO $1,999
                  $2,000 TO $2,999
                  $3,000 TO $3,999
                  $4,000 TO $4,999
                  $5,000 TO $5,999
                  $6,000 TO $6,999
                  $7,000 TO $7,999
                  $8,000 TO $8,999
                  $9,000 TO $9,999
                  $10,000 TO $11,999
                  $12,000 TO $14,999
                  $15,000 TO $24,999
                  $25,000 TO $49,999
                  $50,000 OR MORE

 TABLE 82         9      7120    1072       N            1
 (TAB82)
              MEDIAN INCOME IN 1979 (1)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  UNRELATED INDIVIDUALS
                           15 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 54

                  MEDIAN INCOME IN 1979

 TABLE 83        15      7129    1081       N            1
 (TAB83)
              AGGREGATE INCOME IN 1979 (1)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  UNRELATED INDIVIDUALS
                           15 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12  54

                  AGGREGATE INCOME IN 1979

 TABLE 84        15      7144    1096       N            2
 (TAB84)
              AGGREGATE INCOME IN 1979 BY INMATE
                STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS 15 YEARS AND OVER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12  41

                  TOTAL
                  NONINSTITUTIONAL

 TABLE 85         9      7174    1126       N            2
 (TAB85)
              PER CAPITA INCOME IN 1979 BY
                INMATE STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 41  44

                  TOTAL
                  NONINSTITUTIONAL
Positions for BEGIN 7192-7498

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 86         9      7192    1144       N           16
 (TAB86)
              FAMILY TYPE (2) BY POVERTY STATUS IN
                1979 (2) BY PRESENCE AND AGE OF
                RELATED CHILDREN (4)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                SEE FOOTNOTE 10

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  FAMILY TYPE BY
                    POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY:
                      PRESENCE AND AGE OF RELATED
                        CHILDREN

                  TOTAL:
                    INCOME IN 1979 ABOVE POVERTY
                      LEVEL:
                      WITH RELATED CHILDREN:
                        UNDER 6 YEARS AND 6 TO 17 YEARS
                        UNDER 6 YEARS ONLY
                        6 TO 17 YEARS ONLY
                      WITHOUT RELATED CHILDREN

                    INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL:
                      REPEAT PRESENCE AND AGE OF
                        RELATED CHILDREN (4)

                  FAMILY WITH FEMALE HOUSEHOLDER, NO
                    HUSBAND PRESENT:
                      REPEAT POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY
                        PRESENCE AND AGE OF RELATED
                        CHILDREN (8)

 TABLE 87         9      7336    1288       N            6
 (TAB87)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY PRESENCE
                AND AGE OF RELATED CHILDREN (3)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES WITH ONE OR MORE
                           RELATED CHILDREN

                SEE FOOTNOTE 10

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY
                    PRESENCE AND AGE OF RELATED
                    CHILDREN

                  INCOME IN 1979 ABOVE POVERTY LEVEL:
                    WITH RELATED CHILDREN UNDER 5
                      YEARS AND 5 TO 17 YEARS
                    WITH RELATED CHILDREN UNDER 5
                      YEARS ONLY
                    WITH RELATED CHILDREN 5 TO 17
                      YEARS ONLY

                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL:
                    REPEAT PRESENCE AND AGE OF RELATED
                      CHILDREN (3)

 TABLE 88         9      7390    1342       N            6
 (TAB88)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (3) BY AGE OF
                HOUSEHOLDER (2)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  FAMILIES

                THE TRATIFIERS ARE
                  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY
                    AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER

                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL:
                    HOUSEHOLDER 15 TO 64 YEARS
                    HOUSEHOLDER 65 YEARS AND OVER

                  INCOME IN 1979 BETWEEN 100 AND 124
                    PERCENT OF POVERTY LEVEL:
                      REPEAT AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)

                  INCOME IN 1979 125 PERCENT OF POVERTY
                    LEVEL AND ABOVE:
                      REPEAT AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)

 TABLE 89         9      7444    1396       N            6
 (TAB89)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (3) BY AGE OF
                HOUSEHOLDER (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDERS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY
                    AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER

                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL:
                    HOUSEHOLDER 15 TO 64 YEARS
                    HOUSEHOLDER 65 YEARS AND OVER

                  INCOME IN 1979 BETWEEN 100 AND 124
                    PERCENT OF POVERTY LEVEL:
                      REPEAT AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)
                  INCOME IN 1979 125 PERCENT OF POVERTY
                    LEVEL AND ABOVE:
                      REPEAT AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2)

 TABLE 90         9      7498    1450       N            4
 (TAB90)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY AGE (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  UNRELATED INDIVIDUALS FOR
                           WHOM POVERTY STATUS IS
                           DETERMINED

                SEE FOOTNOTE 23  54

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY
                    AGE

                  INCOME IN 1979 ABOVE POVERTY LEVEL:
                    15 TO 64 YEARS
                    65 YEARS AND OVER

                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL:
                    REPEAT AGE (2)
Positions for BEGIN 7534-7786

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                         RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 91         9      7534    1486       N           10
 (TAB91)
              RACE (5) BY POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-2
              SUPFLG02 APPLIES TO CELLS 3-4
              SUPFLG03 APPLIES TO CELLS 5-6
              SUPFLG04 APPLIES TO CELLS 7-8
              SUPFLG05 APPLIES TO CELLS 9-10

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS FOR WHOM POVERTY
                           STATUS IS DETERMINED

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  23

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE BY
                    POVERTY STATUS IN 1979

                  TOTAL:
                    INCOME IN 1979 ABOVE POVERTY LEVEL
                    INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL

                  WHITE:
                    REPEAT POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)
                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)

 TABLE 92         9      7624    1576       N            2
 (TAB92)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2)

              SUPFLG06 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS OF SPANISH ORIGIN
                           FOR WHOM POVERTY STATUS IS
                           DETERMINED

                SEE FOOTNOTE 23

                  INCOME IN 1979 ABOVE POVERTY LEVEL
                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL

 TABLE 93         9      7642    1594       N            8
 (TAB93)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY AGE (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS FOR WHOM POVERTY
                           STATUS IS DETERMINED

                SEE FOOTNOTE 23

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY
                    AGE

                  INCOME IN 1979 ABOVE POVERTY LEVEL:
                    UNDER 55 YEARS
                    55 TO 59 YEARS
                    60 TO 64 YEARS
                    65 YEARS AND OVER

                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL:
                    REPEAT AGE (4)

 TABLE 94         9      7714    1666       N            8
 (TAB94)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (2) BY HOUSEHOLD
                RELATIONSHIP AND AGE (4)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN FAMILIES,
                           EXCLUDING HOUSEHOLDERS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 10

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 BY
                    HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP AND AGE

                  INCOME IN 1979 ABOVE POVERTY LEVEL:
                    RELATED CHILD UNDER 5 YEARS
                    RELATED CHILD 5 YEARS
                    RELATED CHILD 6 TO 17 YEARS
                    OTHER FAMILY MEMBER

                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL:
                    REPEAT HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP AND AGE (4)

 TABLE 95         9      7786    1738       N            5
 (TAB95)
              POVERTY STATUS IN 1979 (5)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS FOR WHOM POVERTY
                           STATUS IS DETERMINED

                SEE FOOTNOTE 23

                  INCOME IN 1979 BELOW 75 PERCENT OF
                    POVERTY LEVEL
                  INCOME IN 1979 BETWEEN 75 AND 124
                    PERCENT OF POVERTY LEVEL
                  INCOME IN 1979 BETWEEN 125 AND 149
                    PERCENT OF POVERTY LEVEL
                  INCOME IN 1979 BETWEEN 150 AND 199
                    PERCENT OF POVERTY LEVEL
                  INCOME IN 1979 200 PERCENT OF
                    POVERTY LEVEL AND ABOVE
Positions for BEGIN 7831-8023

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 96         9      7831    1783       N            4
 (TAB96)
              VACANCY STATUS (4)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  VACANT HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 24

                  FOR SALE ONLY
                  FOR RENT
                  HELD FOR OCCASIONAL USE
                  OTHER VACANTS

 TABLE 97         9      7867    1819       N            2
 (TAB97)
              TENURE (2)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 2

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                  TOTAL
                  RENTER OCCUPIED

 TABLE 98         9      7885    1837       N           10
 (TAB98)
              TENURE (2) BY RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELL 6
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELL 7
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELL 8
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELL 9
              SUPFLG13 APPLIES TO CELL 10

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  5  11

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE BY
                    RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER

                  TOTAL:
                    WHITE
                    BLACK
                    AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                    ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER
                    OTHER (RACE, N.E.C.)

                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

 TABLE 99         9      7975    1927       N            2
 (TAB99)
              TENURE (2)

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES CELL 2

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS
                           WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF
                           SPANISH ORIGIN

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11

                  TOTAL
                  RENTER OCCUPIED

 TABLE 100       15      7993    1945       N            2
 (TAB100)
              TENURE (2)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12

                  TOTAL
                  RENTER OCCUPIED

 TABLE 101       15      8023    1975       N            1
 (TAB101)
              AGGREGATE ROOMS (1)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12

                  AGGREGATE ROOMS
Positions for BEGIN 8030-8869

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 FILL8           27      8038    1990       A
                                                       FILLER

 UIS4           102      8065       1       A
                                                       UNIVERSAL IDENTIFIER
                                                         SECTION
                                                       THE CHARACTERS IN
                                                       THIS FIELD ARE
                                                       IDENTICAL TO THE FIRST
                                                       102 CHARACTERS OF THE
                                                       RECORD.

 TABLE 102        9      8167     103       N           18
 (TAB102)
              TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY UNITS
                IN STRUCTURE (6)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-6
              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELLS 7-12
              SUPFLG27 APPLIES TO CELLS 13-18

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 25

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS BY
                    UNITS IN STRUCTURE

                  TOTAL:
                    1, DETACHED
                    1, ATTACHED
                    2
                    3 AND 4
                    5 OR MORE
                    MOBILE HOME OR TRAILER, ETC.

                  TOTAL OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)
                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)

 TABLE 103        9      8329     265       N            6
 (TAB103)
              UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)

              THIS TABLE HAS NO SUPPRESSION

                UNIVERSE:  VACANT SEASONAL AND
                           MIGRATORY HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 1

                  1, DETACHED
                  1, ATTACHED
                  2
                  3 AND 4
                  5 OR MORE
                  MOBILE HOME OR TRAILER

 TABLE 104       15      8383     319       N           12
 (TAB104)
              TENURE (2) BY UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)

              SUPFLG01 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  PERSONS IN OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE  12  25

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE BY
                    UNITS IN STRUCTURE

                  TOTAL:
                    1, DETACHED
                    1, ATTACHED
                    2
                    3 AND 4
                    5 OR MORE
                    MOBILE HOME OR TRAILER, ETC.

                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT UNITS IN STRUCTURE (6)

 TABLE 105        9      8563     499       N            4
 (TAB105)
              STORES IN STRUCTURE (4)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                  1 TO 3
                  4 TO 6
                  7 TO 12
                  13 OR MORE

 TABLE 106        9      8599     535       N            2
 (TAB106)
              PASSENGER ELEVATOR (2)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS
                           IN STRUCTURE WITH 4 OR MORE
                           STORIES

                  WITH ELEVATOR
                  NO ELEVATOR

 TABLE 107        9      8617     553       N            4
 (TAB107)
              SOURCE OF WATER (4)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                  PUBLIC SYSTEM OR PRIVATE COMPANY
                  INDIVIDUAL WELL:
                    DRILLED
                    DUG
                  SOME OTHER SOURCE

 TABLE 108        9      8653     589       N            3
 (TAB108)
              SEWAGE DISPOSAL (3)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                  PUBLIC SEWER
                  SEPTIC TANK OR CESSPOOL
                  OTHER MEANS

 TABLE 109        9      8680     616       N           21
 (TAB109)
               TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY
                YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT (7)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-7
              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELLS 8-14
              SUPFLG27 APPLIES TO CELLS 15-21

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS BY
                    YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT

                  TOTAL:
                    1979 TO MARCH 1980
                    1975 TO 1978
                    1970 TO 1974
                    1960 TO 1969
                    1950 TO 1959
                    1940 TO 1949
                    1939 OR EARLIER

                  TOTAL OCCUPIED:
                    (REPEAT YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT (7)
                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT (7)

 TABLE 110        9      8869     805       N           12
 (TAB110)
              TENURE (2) BY YEAR HOUSEHOLDER MOVED
                INTO UNIT (6)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-6
              SUPFLG27 APPLIES TO CELLS 7-12

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE BY
                    YEAR HOUSEHOLDER MOVED INTO UNIT

                  TOTAL:
                    1979 TO MARCH 1980
                    1975 TO 1978
                    1970 TO 1974
                    1960 TO 1969
                    1950 TO 1959
                    1949 OR EARLIER

                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT YEAR HOUSEHOLDER MOVED INTO UNIT (6)
Positions for BEGIN 8977-9409

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 111        9      8977     913       N            9
 (TAB111)
              HEATING EQUIPMENT (9)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                  STEAM OR HOT WATER SYSTEM
                  CENTRAL WARM-AIR FURNACE
                  ELECTRIC HEAT PUMP
                  OTHER BUILT-IN ELECTRIC UNITS
                  FLOOR, WALL OR PIPELESS FURNACE
                  ROOM HEATERS WITH FLUE
                  ROOM HEATERS WITHOUT FLUE
                  FIREPLACES, STOVES, OR PORTABLE
                    ROOM HEATERS
                  NONE

 TABLE 112        9      9058     994       N            8
 (TAB112)
              HOUSE HEATING FUEL (8)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                  UTILITY GAS
                  BOTTLED, TANK OR LP GAS
                  ELECTRICITY
                  FUEL OIL, KEROSENE, ETC.
                  COAL OR COKE
                  WOOD
                  OTHER FUEL
                  NO FUEL USED

 TABLE 113        9      9130    1066       N            5
 (TAB113)
              COOKING FUEL (5)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 26  27

                  UTILITY GAS
                  BOTTLED, TANK OR LP GAS
                  ELECTRICITY
                  OTHER
                  NO FUEL USED

 TABLE 114        9      9175    1111       N            6
 (TAB114)
              WATER HEATING FUEL (6)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 26  27

                  UTILITY GAS
                  BOTTLED, TANK OR LP GAS
                  ELECTRICITY
                  FUEL OIL, KEROSENE, ETC.
                  OTHER
                  NO FUEL USED

 TABLE 115        9      9229    1165       N            2
 (TAB115)
              KITCHEN FACILITIES (2)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                  COMPLETE KITCHEN FACILITIES
                  NO COMPLETE KITCHEN FACILITIES

 TABLE 116        9      9247    1183       N           18
 (TAB116)
              TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY
                BEDROOMS (6)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-6
              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELLS 7-12
              SUPFLG27 APPLIES TO CELLS 13-18

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS BY
                    BEDROOMS

                  TOTAL:
                    NONE
                    1
                    2
                    3
                    4
                    5 OR MORE

                  TOTAL OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT BEDROOMS (6)
                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT BEDROOMS (6)

 TABLE 117        9      9409    1345       N           12
 (TAB117)
              TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS (3) BY
                BATHROOMS (4)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-4
              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELLS 5-8
              SUPFLG27 APPLIES TO CELLS 9-12

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE AND OCCUPANCY STATUS BY
                    BATHROOMS

                  TOTAL:
                    NO BATHROOM OR ONLY A HALF BATH
                    1 COMPLETE BATHROOM
                    1 COMPLETE BATHROOM PLUS HALF
                      BATH(S)
                    2 OR MORE COMPLETE BATHROOMS

                  TOTAL OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT BATHROOMS (4)
                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT BATHROOMS (4)
Positions for BEGIN 9517-9706

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 118        9      9517    1453       N            4
 (TAB118)
              TENURE (2) BY TELEPHONE IN HOUSING
                UNIT (2)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-2
              SUPFLG27 APPLIES TO CELLS 3-4

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  TENURE BY
                    TELEPHONE IN HOUSING UNIT

                  TOTAL:
                    WITH TELEPHONE
                    NO TELEPHONE

                  RENTER OCCUPIED:
                    REPEAT TELEPHONE IN HOUSING
                      UNIT (2)

 TABLE 119        9      9553    1489       N            4
 (TAB119)
              AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER (2) BY TELEPHONE IN
                HOUSING UNIT (2)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS
                           WITH HOUSEHOLDERS OF
                           SELECTED AGE GROUPS

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER BY
                    TELEPHONE IN HOUSING UNIT

                  HOUSEHOLDER 60 TO 64 YEARS:
                    WITH TELEPHONE
                    NO TELEPHONE

                  HOUSEHOLDER 65 YEARS AND OVER:
                    REPEAT TELEPHONE IN HOUSING UNIT (2)

 TABLE 120        9      9589    1525       N            4
 (TAB120)
              AIR CONDITIONING (4)

              SUPFLG07 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

                  NONE
                  CENTRAL SYSTEM
                  1 INDIVIDUAL ROOM UNIT
                  2 OR MORE INDIVIDUAL ROOM UNITS

 TABLE 121        9      9625    1561       N            5
 (TAB121)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 1
              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELL 2
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELL 3
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELL 4
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELL 5

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS
                           WITH NO VEHICLE AVAILABLE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  28

                  TOTAL
                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER

 TABLE 122        9      9670    1606       N            1
 (TAB122)
              OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH NO VEHICLE
                AVAILABLE (1)

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH
                           ORIGIN WITH NO VEHICLE
                           AVAILABLE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11  28

                  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                    OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH NO VEHICLE
                    AVAILABLE

 TABLE 123        9      9679    1615       N            3
 (TAB123)
              VEHICLES AVAILABLE (3)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS
                           WITH VEHICLE AVAILABLE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 28

                  1
                  2
                  3 OR MORE

 TABLE 124        9      9706    1642       N           14
 (TAB124)
              GROSS RENT (14)

              SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 29

                  LESS THAN $60
                  $60 TO $79
                  $80 TO $99
                  $100 TO $119
                  $120 TO $149
                  $150 TO $169
                  $170 TO $199
                  $200 TO $249
                  $250 TO $299
                  $300 TO $349
                  $350 TO $399
                  $400 TO $499
                  $500 OR MORE
                  NO CASH RENT
Positions for BEGIN 9832-10066

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 125        9      9832    1768       N           20
 (TAB125)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (4) BY GROSS
                RENT (5)

              SUPFLG22 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-5
              SUPFLG23 APPLIES TO CELLS 6-10
              SUPFLG24 APPLIES TO CELLS 11-15
              SUPFLG25 APPLIES TO CELLS 16-20

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSE-
                           HOLDER OF SPECIFIED RACES

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  29

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER BY
                    GROSS RENT

                  WHITE:
                    LESS THAN $100
                    $100 TO $199
                    $200 TO $299
                    $300 OR MORE
                    NO CASH RENT

                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT GROSS RENT (5)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT GROSS RENT (5)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT GROSS RENT (5)

 TABLE 126        9     10012    1948       N            5
 (TAB126)
              GROSS RENT (5)

              SUPFLG26 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSE-
                           HOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11  29

                  LESS THAN $100
                  $100 TO $199
                  $200 TO $299
                  $300 OR MORE
                  NO CASH RENT

 TABLE 127        9     10057    1993       N            1
 (TAB127)
              MEDIAN GROSS RENT (1)

              SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS PAYING CASH
                           RENT

                SEE FOOTNOTE 29

                  MEDIAN GROSS RENT

 TABLE 128       15     10066    2002       N            1
 (TAB128)
              AGGREGATE GROSS RENT (1)

              SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS PAYING CASH
                           RENT

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12  29

                  AGGREGATE GROSS RENT
Positions for BEGIN 10081-10888

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                         RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 UIS5           102     10081       1       A
                                                       UNIVERSAL IDENTIFIER
                                                         SECTION
                                                       THE CHARACTERS IN
                                                       THIS FIELD ARE
                                                       IDENTICAL TO THE FIRST
                                                       102 CHARACTERS OF THE
                                                       RECORD.

 TABLE 129       15     10183     103       N            2
 (TAB129)
              AGGREGATE CONTRACT RENT AND RENT ASKED
                BY OCCUPANCY STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           PAYING CASH RENT AND VACANT-
                           FOR-RENT HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12  29

                  RENTER OCCUPIED
                  VACANT FOR RENT

 TABLE 130        9     10213     133       N            2
 (TAB130)
              OCCUPANCY STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           PAYING CASH RENT AND VACANT-
                           FOR-RENT HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 29

                  RENTER OCCUPIED
                  VACANT FOR RENT

 TABLE 131        9     10231     151       N            2
 (TAB131)
              INCLUSION OF UTILITIES IN RENT (2)

              SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 29  30

                  PAY EXTRA FOR 1 OR MORE UTILITIES
                  NO EXTRA PAYMENT FOR ANY UTILITIES

 TABLE 132        9     10249     169       N           25
 (TAB132)
              HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (5) BY GROSS
                RENT AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)

              SUPFLG21 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED RENTER-OCCUPIED
                           HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 29  31

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 BY
                    INCOME

                  LESS THAN $5,000:
                    LESS THAN 20 PERCENT
                    20 T 24 PERCENT
                    25 TO 34 PERCENT
                    35 PERCENT OR MORE
                    NOT COMPUTED

                  $5,000 TO $9,999:
                    REPEAT GROSS RENT AS
                      PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)

                  $10,000 TO $14,999:
                    REPEAT GROSS RENT AS
                      PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)
                  $15,000 TO $19,999:
                    REPEAT GROSS RENT AS
                      PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)
                  $20,000 OR MORE:
                    REPEAT GROSS RENT AS
                      PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)

 TABLE 133        9     10474     394       N           20
 (TAB133)
              MORTGAGE STATUS AND SELECTED MONTHLY
                OWNER COSTS (20)

              SUPFLG15 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 32  33

                  WITH A MORTGAGE:
                    LESS THAN $100
                    $100 TO $149
                    $150 TO $199
                    $200 TO $249
                    $250 TO $299
                    $300 TO $349
                    $350 TO $399
                    $400 TO $449
                    $450 TO $499
                    $500 TO $599
                    $600 TO $749
                    $750 OR MORE
                  NOT MORTGAGED:
                    LESS THAN $50
                    $50 TO $74
                    $75 TO $99
                    $100 TO $124
                    $125 TO $149
                    $150 TO $199
                    $200 TO $249
                    $250 OR MORE

 TABLE 134        9     10654     574       N            2
 (TAB134)
              MEDIAN SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS
                BY MORTGAGE STATUS (2)

              SUPFLG15 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 32  33

                  WITH A MORTGAGE
                  NOT MORTGAGED

 TABLE 135        9     10672     592       N           24
 (TAB135)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (4) BY MORTGAGE
                STATUS AND SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER
                COSTS (6)

              SUPFLG16 APPLIES TO CELLS 1-6
              SUPFLG17 APPLIES TO CELLS 7-12
              SUPFLG18 APPLIES TO CELLS 13-18
              SUPFLG19 APPLIES TO CELLS 19-24

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS
                           WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF
                           SPECIFIED RACES

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  32  33

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER BY
                    MORTGAGE STATUS AND SELECTED
                      MONTHLY OWNER COSTS

                  WHITE:
                    WITH A MORTGAGE:
                      LESS THAN $200
                      $200 TO $299
                      $300 TO $399
                      $400 TO $499
                      $500 OR MORE
                    NOT MORTGAGED

                  BLACK:
                    REPEAT MORTGAGE STATUS AND
                      SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS (6)
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT:
                    REPEAT MORTGAGE STATUS AND
                      SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS (6)
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER:
                    REPEAT MORTGAGE STATUS AND
                      SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS (6)

 TABLE 136        9     10888     808       N            6
 (TAB136)
              MORTGAGE STATUS AND SELECTED MONTHLY
                OWNER COSTS (6)

              SUPFLG20 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS
                           WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH
                           ORIGIN

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11  32  33

                  WITH A MORTGAGE:
                    LESS THAN $200
                    $200 TO $299
                    $300 TO $399
                    $400 TO $499
                    $500 OR MORE
                  NOT MORTGAGED
Positions for BEGIN 10942-11062

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 137       15     10942     862       N            5
 (TAB137)
              AGGREGATE SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS
                BY MORTGAGE STATUS AND YEAR HOUSE-
                HOLDER MOVED INTO UNIT (5)

              SUPFLG15 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12  32  33

                  WITH A MORTGAGE:
                    1975 TO MARCH 1980
                    1970 TO 1974
                    1960 TO 1969
                    1959 OR EARLIER
                  NOT MORTGAGED

 TABLE 138        9     11017     937       N            5
 (TAB138)
              MORTGAGE STATUS AND YEAR HOUSEHOLDER
                MOVED INTO UNIT (5)

              SUPFLG15 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 33

                  WITH A MORTGAGE:
                    1975 TO MARCH 1980
                    1970 TO 1974
                    1960 TO 1969
                    1959 OR EARLIER
                  NOT MORTGAGED

 TABLE 139        9     11062     982       N           25
 (TAB139)
              HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 (5) BY SELECTED
                MONTHLY OWNER COSTS AS PERCENTAGE OF
                INCOME (5)

              SUPFLG15 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 32  33  34

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 BY
                    SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS
                      AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME

                  LESS THAN $5,000:
                    LESS THAN 20 PERCENT
                    20 TO 24 PERCENT
                    25 TO 34 PERCENT
                    35 PERCENT OR MORE
                    NOT COMPUTED
                  $5,000 TO $9,999:
                    REPEAT SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER
                      COSTS AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)
                  $10,000 TO $14,999:
                    REPEAT SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER
                      COSTS AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)
                  $15,000 TO $19,999:
                    REPEAT SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER
                      COSTS AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)
                  $20,000 OR MORE:
                    REPEAT SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER
                      COSTS AS PERCENTAGE OF INCOME (5)
Positions for BEGIN 11287-11449

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
   NAME        SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS


 TABLE 140       15     11287    1207       N            1
 (TAB140)
              AGGREGATE VALUE

              SUPFLG15 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED
                           NONCONDOMINIUM HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12  33  35

                  AGGREGATE VALUE

 TABLE 141       15     11302    1222       N            2
 (TAB141)
              AGGREGATE HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979 BY
                TENURE (2)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 1
              SUPFLG27 APPLIES TO CELL 2

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS

                SEE FOOTNOTE 12

                  TOTAL
                  RENTER OCCUPIED

 TABLE 142        9     11332    1252       N            8
 (TAB142)
              HEATING EQUIPMENT (2) BY YEAR STRUCTURE
                BUILT (2) BY PERSONS PER ROOM (2)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES
                           FOR EXCLUSIVE USE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 36  37

                THE STRATIFIERS ARE
                  HEATING EQUIPMENT BY
                    YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT BY
                      PERSONS PER ROOM

                  WITH CENTRAL HEATING SYSTEM:
                    1939 OR EARLIER:
                      LESS THAN 1.01 PERSONS PER ROOM
                      1.01 OR MORE PERSONS PER ROOM

                    1940 TO MARCH 1980:
                      REPEAT PERSONS PER ROOM (2)

                  LACKING CENTRAL HEATING SYSTEM:
                      REPEAT YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT BY
                        PERSONS PER ROOM (4)

 TABLE 143        9     11404    1324       N            5
 (TAB143)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 1
              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELL 2
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELL 3
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELL 4
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELL 5

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES
                           FOR EXCLUSIVE USE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  37

                  TOTAL
                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER

 TABLE 144        9     11449    1369       N            1
 (TAB144)
              OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE
                PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS
                           WITH HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH
                           ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE
                           PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR
                           EXCLUSIVE USE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11  37

                  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSE-
                  HOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH
                  COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR
                  EXCLUSIVE USE
Positions for BEGIN 11458-11620

               STF3       DATA DICTIONARY             04/29/82
                       RECORD 01

               SIZE/          RELATIVE    DATA     NUMBER OF
  NAME         SCALE   BEGIN   BEGIN      TYPE       CELLS

 TABLE 145        9     11458    1378       N            5
 (TAB145)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 1
              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELL 2
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELL 3
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELL 4
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELL 5

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES
                           FOR EXCLUSIVE USE AND YEAR
                           STRUCTURE BUILT 1939 OR
                           EARLIER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  37

                  TOTAL
                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER

 TABLE 146        9     11503    1423       N            1
 (TAB146)
              OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE
                PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE
                AND YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT 1939 OR
                EARLIER

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH
                           ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE
                           PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR
                           EXCLUSIVE USE AND YEAR
                           STRUCTURE BUILT 1939 OR
                           EARLIER

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11  37

                  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSE-
                  HOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH
                  COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR
                  EXCLUSIVE USE AND YEAR STRUCTURE
                  BUILT 1939 OR EARLIER

 TABLE 147        9     11512    1432       N            5
 (TAB147)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 1
              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELL 2
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELL 3
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELL 4
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELL 5

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES
                           FOR EXCLUSIVE USE AND WITH
                           1.01 PERSONS PER ROOM OR MORE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  37

                  TOTAL
                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER

 TABLE 148        9     11557    1477       N            1
 (TAB148)
              OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE
                PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE
                AND WITH 1.01 PERSONS PER ROOM OR MORE

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH
                           ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE PLUMB-
                           ING FACILITIES FOR EXCLU-
                           SIVE USE AND WITH 1.01
                           PERSONS PER ROOM OR MORE

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11  37

                  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSE-
                  HOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH
                  COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR
                  EXCLUSIVE USE AND WITH 1.01 PERSONS
                  PER ROOM OR MORE

 TABLE 149        9     11566    1486       N            5
 (TAB149)
              RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER (5)

              SUPFLG08 APPLIES TO CELL 1
              SUPFLG09 APPLIES TO CELL 2
              SUPFLG10 APPLIES TO CELL 3
              SUPFLG11 APPLIES TO CELL 4
              SUPFLG12 APPLIES TO CELL 5

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           COMPLETE PLUMBING FACILITIES
                           FOR EXCLUSIVE USE AND
                           LACKING CENTRAL HEATING
                           EQUIPMENT

                SEE FOOTNOTE 4  11  36  37

                  TOTAL
                  WHITE
                  BLACK
                  AMERICAN INDIAN, ESKIMO, AND ALEUT
                  ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER

 TABLE 150        9     11611    1531       N            1
 (TAB150)
              OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSEHOLDER
                OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE
                PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE
                AND LACKING CENTRAL HEATING EQUIPMENT

              SUPFLG14 APPLIES TO ALL CELLS

                UNIVERSE:  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH
                           HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN
                           WITH COMPLETE PLUMBING
                           FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE
                           AND LACKING CENTRAL HEATING
                           EQUIPMENT

                SEE FOOTNOTE 11  36  37

                  OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS WITH HOUSE-
                  HOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN WITH COMPLETE
                  PLUMBING FACILITIES FOR EXCLUSIVE USE
                  AND LACKING CENTRAL HEATING EQUIPMENT

 FILL9           477    11620    1540       A
                                                       FILLER

Footnotes

 01   VACANT SEASONAL/MIGRATORY UNITS ARE EXCLUDED FROM ALL MATRICES EXCEPT
      AS NOTED SPECIFICALLY IN THE DOCUMENTATION.

 02   THE FARM POPULATION IS DEFINED AS PERSONS LIVING IN RURAL TERRITORY ON
      PLACES FROM WHICH $1,000 OR MORE OF FARM PRODUCTS WERE SOLD IN 1979.
      IN 1970, THE DEFINITION INCLUDED ALL RURAL PLACES WITH SALES OF $250 OR
      MORE, PLUS RURAL PLACES OF 10 OR MORE ACRES WITH SALES OF $50 TO $249.

 03   THE COUNT OF HOUSEHOLDS IN SAMPLE TABULATIONS MAY DIFFER FROM THE
      NUMBER OF OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS.  THIS IS A RESULT OF THE WEIGHTING
      PROCESS USED TO MINIMIZE DIFFERENCES BETWEEN COMPLETE COUNTS AND SAMPLE
      ESTIMATES.  AN INDICATION OF THE TYPE OF WEIGHT (POPULATION OR HOUSING)
      FOR EACH MATRIX IS LISTED IN FOOTNOTE 50.

 04   "ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER," IN THE 100-PERCENT TABULATIONS, INCLUDES
      "JAPANESE," "CHINESE," "FILIPINO," "KOREAN," "ASIAN AND PACIFIC
      ISLANDER," "VIETNAMESE," "HAWAIIAN," "GUAMANIAN," AND "SAMOAN."  "ASIAN
      AND PACIFIC ISLANDER," IN SAMPLE TABULATIONS, INCLUDES THE GROUPS
      LISTED ABOVE AND THOSE PERSONS WHO HAVE A WRITTEN ENTRY OF AN ASIAN OR
      PACIFIC ISLANDER GROUP IN THE "OTHER" CATEGORY.

 05   FOR DATA TABULATED ON A 100-PERCENT BASIS, INCLUDES ALL PERSONS IN THE
      CATEGORY "OTHER."  FOR DATA TABULATED FROM THE SAMPLE, EXCLUDES THOSE
      PERSONS WHO HAVE A WRITE-IN ENTRY OF AN ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER
      GROUP IN THE "OTHER" CATEGORY.

 06   THIS CATEGORY REFERS TO WRITE-IN ENTRIES OF SPANISH GROUPS IN THE RACE
      QUESTION.  SUCH ENTRIES ARE NOT NECESSARILY CONSISTENT WITH RESPONSES
      IN THE SPANISH ORIGIN QUESTION.

 07   TABULATIONS OF "PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD" BASED ON 100-PERCENT DATA BY
      DEFINITION ARE THE SAME AS TABULATIONS OF "PERSONS IN UNIT."  THE
      PHRASE "PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD" IS USED UNLESS THE MATRIX IS STRATIFIED
      BY A HOUSING ITEM SUCH AS TENURE, PLUMBING FACILITIES, ETC., IN WHICH
      CASE, THE PHRASE "PERSONS IN UNIT" IS USED.  TABULATIONS OF "PERSONS IN
      HOUSEHOLD" AND "PERSONS IN UNIT" BASED ON SAMPLE DATA ARE NOT
      NECESSARILY THE SAME BECAUSE OF DIFFERENCES IN THE PROCEDURES USED TO
      INFLATE SAMPLE POPULATION AND HOUSING DATA.

 08   RELATIVES INCLUDE HOUSEHOLDER, SPOUSE, AND THE QUESTIONNAIRE
      CATEGORIES:  "SON/DAUGHTER," "BROTHER/SISTER," "FATHER/MOTHER," AND
      "OTHER RELATIVE."  TABULATIONS OF "OTHER RELATIVES" INCLUDE ALL
      CATEGORIES NOT SHOWN SEPARATELY IN THE MATRIX.

 09   "NONRELATIVES" INCLUDE THE QUESTIONNAIRE CATEGORIES:  "ROOMER,
      BOARDER," "PARTNER, ROOMMATE," "PAID EMPLOYEE," AND "OTHER
      NONRELATIVE."  TABULATIONS OF "NONRELATIVES" INCLUDE ALL CATEGORIES NOT
      SHOWN SEPARATELY IN THE MATRIX.

 10   A "CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER" INCLUDES ANY SON, DAUGHTER, STEPCHILD, OR
      ADOPTED CHILD OF THE HOUSEHOLDER.  AN "OWN CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER" IS A
      NEVER-MARRIED CHILD UNDER 18 YEARS OF AGE WHO IS A SON, DAUGHTER,
      STEPCHILD, OR ADOPTED CHILD OF THE HOUSEHOLDER.  "RELATED CHILDREN"
      INCLUDE NOT ONLY OWN CHILDREN BUT ALSO ALL OTHER FAMILY MEMBERS,
      REGARDLESS OF MARITAL STATUS, WHO ARE UNDER 18 YEARS OLD, EXCEPT THE
      HOUSEHOLDER OR SPOUSE.  FOSTER CHILDREN ARE INCLUDED IN THE
      "NONRELATIVE" CATEGORY.

      IN SUBFAMILIES AN "OWN CHILD" IS A NEVER-MARRIED CHILD UNDER 18 YEARS
      OF AGE WHO IS A SON, DAUGHTER, STEPCHILD, OR ADOPTED CHILD OF A MOTHER
      IN A MOTHER-CHILD SUBFAMILY, A FATHER IN A FATHER-CHILD SUBFAMILY, OR
      EITHER SPOUSE IN A MARRIED-COUPLE SUBFAMILY.

 11   TABULATIONS FOR HOUSEHOLDS AND FAMILIES ARE CLASSIFIED BY THE RACE AND
      SPANISH ORIGIN OF THE HOUSEHOLDER.

 12   THIS AGGREGATE, ALONG WITH RELEVANT COUNT, WILL PERMIT THE COMPUTATION
      OF A MEAN.  FOR EXAMPLE, THE AGGREGATE VALUE FOR SPECIFIED
      OWNER-OCCUPIED NONCONDOMINIUM UNITS WILL YIELD THE MEAN VALUE WHEN
      DIVIDED BY THE COUNT OF SPECIFIED OWNER-OCCUPIED NONCONDOMINIUM UNITS,
      AND THE AGGREGATE ROOMS FOR OCCUPIED AND VACANT YEAR-ROUND UNITS
      DIVIDED BY THE COUNT OF OCCUPIED AND VACANT YEAR-ROUND UNITS YIELDS
      MEAN ROOMS.  (SEE FOOTNOTE 35 PRIOR TO COMPUTING MEAN VALUE OR PRICE
      ASKED.)

 13   INCLUDES RESPONSES INDICATING RELIGIOUS GROUPS AND UNCLASSIFIABLE
     RESPONSES.

 14   PERSONS MAY BE COUNTED MORE THAN ONCE IN THIS TABULATION.

 15   "EVER MARRIED" INCLUDES THE QUESTIONNAIRE CATEGORIES:  "NOW MARRIED,"
      "SEPARATED," "WIDOWED," AND "DIVORCED."

 16   "NOT REPORTED" MEANS PLACE OF WORK WAS NOT REPORTED AT ALL OR WAS NOT
      REPORTED AT LEAST TO THE COUNTY LEVEL.  ONE EXCEPTION TO THIS IS IN THE
      TREATMENT OF NEW YORK CITY, WHERE A RESPONSE OF "NEW YORK CITY" WITHOUT
      REPORTING COUNTY (BOROUGH) IS TREATED AS REPORTED.  IN TABULATIONS,
      "REPORTED" CASES THAT ARE NOT REPORTED TO THE AREA REQUIRED FOR A
      SPECIFIC TABULATION ARE TREATED AS REPORTED BUT AS WORKING OUTSIDE OF
      THAT AREA.  FOR EXAMPLE, FOR PLACE OF WORK TABULATIONS AT THE PLACE
      LEVEL, IN A CASE WHERE THE PLACE OF WORK WAS REPORTED ONLY TO THE STATE
      AND COUNTY LEVELS, THE RESPONSE IS TALLIED AS WORKING OUTSIDE OF THE
      PLACE.

 17   AN IDENTIFIED PLACE IS A PLACE, WITH A POPULATION OF 2,500 OR MORE
      (1,000 OR MORE IN ALASKA AND HAWAII) GENERALLY BASED ON 1977 POPULATION
      ESTIMATES, THAT WAS RECOGNIZED IN PRECENSUS GEOGRAPHY.  IN MAIL
      ENUMERATION AREAS, IDENTIFIED PLACES WERE THOSE RECOGNIZED AS OF
      JANUARY 1, 1978; IN CONVENTIONAL ENUMERATION AREAS, IDENTIFIED PLACES
      WERE THOSE RECOGNIZED AS OF JANUARY 1, 1979.  POPULATION ESTIMATES FOR
      IDENTIFIED PLACES WHICH INCORPORATED AFTER 1977 ARE BASED ON THE BEST
      AVAILABLE INFORMATION.

 18   "PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION" INCLUDES "BUS OR STREETCAR," "RAILROAD,"
      "SUBWAY OR ELEVATED," AND "TAXICAB."

 19   "MEANS OF TRANSPORTATION TO WORK" INCLUDE "CAR," "TRUCK," "VAN," "BUS
      OR STREETCAR," "RAILROAD," "SUBWAY OR ELEVATED," "TAXICAB,"
      "MOTORCYCLE," "BICYCLE," "WALKED ONLY," "WORKED AT HOME," AND "OTHER."
      TABULATIONS OF "OTHER MEANS" INCLUDE ALL CATEGORIES NOT SHOWN
      SEPARATELY IN THE MATRIX OR NOT SPECIFIED AS "PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION."
      (SEE FOOTNOTE 18.)

 20   VETERANS ARE CLASSIFIED BY THE MOST RECENT PERIOD OF SERVICE, EXCLUDING
      PEACE TIME SERVICE.

 21   HOUSEHOLDS MAY BE COUNTED MORE THAN ONCE IN THIS TABULATION.

 22   IN THIS MATRIX, THE AGGREGATE INCOME FIGURES REFER TO THE AMOUNT OF
      INCOME FOR EACH SPECIFIC TYPE SEPARATELY (E.G., THE FIRST AGGREGATE
      SHOWS THE TOTAL AMOUNT OF WAGE OR SALARY INCOME RECEIVED BY HOUSEHOLDS
      IN 1979).

 23   TABULATIONS OF POVERTY STATUS EXCLUDE INMATES OF INSTITUTIONS, PERSONS
      IN MILITARY GROUP QUARTERS AND IN COLLEGE DORMITORIES AND UNRELATED
      INDIVIDUALS UNDER 15 YEARS.  (SEE FOOTNOTE 54.)

 24   VACANT HOUSING UNITS INCLUDE THE QUESTIONNAIRE CATEGORIES:  "FOR RENT,"
      "FOR SALE ONLY," "RENTED OR SOLD, NOT OCCUPIED," "HELD FOR OCCASIONAL
      USE," AND "OTHER VACANT."  TABULATIONS OF "OTHER VACANTS" INCLUDE ALL
      CATEGORIES NOT SHOWN SEPARATELY IN THE MATRIX.

 25   "UNITS IN STRUCTURE" INCLUDES "A MOBILE HOME OR TRAILER," "A ONE-FAMILY
      HOUSE DETACHED FROM ANY OTHER HOUSE," "A ONE-FAMILY HOUSE ATTACHED TO
      ONE OR MORE HOUSES," "A BUILDING FOR 2 FAMILIES," "A BUILDING FOR 3 OR
      4 FAMILIES," "A BUILDING FOR 5 TO 9 FAMILIES," "A BUILDING FOR 10 TO 19
      FAMILIES," "A BUILDING FOR 20 TO 49 FAMILIES," "A BUILDING FOR 50 OR
      MORE FAMILIES," "A BOAT, TENT, VAN, ETC."  TABULATIONS OF "MOBILE HOME
      OR TRAILER, ETC." INCLUDE "A MOBILE HOME OR TRAILER," AND "A BOAT,
      TENT, VAN, ETC."

 26   "UTILITY GAS" INCLUDES "GAS:  FROM UNDERGROUND PIPES SERVING THE
       NEIGHBORHOOD."

 27   FUELS INCLUDE "UTILITY GAS" (SEE FOOTNOTE 26), "BOTTLED, TANK OR LP
      GAS," "ELECTRICITY," "FUEL OIL, KEROSENE, ETC." "COAL OR COKE," "WOOD,"
      "OTHER FUEL," AND "NO FUEL USED."  TABULATIONS OF "OTHER" INCLUDE ALL
      CATEGORIES NOT SHOWN SEPARATELY IN THE MATRIX.

 28   "VEHICLES" INCLUDES AUTOMOBILES, TRUCKS, AND VANS.

 29   GROSS RENT AND CONTRACT RENT ARE TABULATED FOR ALL "RENTER-OCCUPIED"
      UNITS EXCEPT ONE-FAMILY HOMES ON A PROPERTY OF 10 OR MORE ACRES.  UNITS
      TABULATED IN THE "NO CASH RENT" CATEGORY ALSO EXCLUDE ONE-FAMILY HOMES
      ON 10 OR MORE ACRES.  A UNIT CLASSIFIED AS "NO CASH RENT" IN CONTRACT
      RENT WILL REMAIN NO CASH RENT IN THE GROSS RENT DISTRIBUTION EVEN IF
      THE UNIT'S OCCUPANTS PAY FOR UTILITIES THEMSELVES.  GROSS RENT IS THE
      SUM OF CONTRACT RENT AND UTILITY COSTS.  RENT ASKED IS TABULATED FOR
      "VACANT-FOR-RENT" UNITS EXCEPT ONE-FAMILY HOMES ON 10 OR MORE ACRES.

 30   "UTILITIES" INCLUDE "ELECTRICITY," "GAS," "WATER," AND "OIL, COAL,
       KEROSENE, WOOD, ETC."

 31   INCLUDES HOUSEHOLDS WITH ZERO OR NEGATIVE INCOME AND UNITS TABULATED IN
       THE "NO CASH RENT" CATEGORY.

 32   "SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS" IS THE SUM OF PAYMENTS FOR REAL ESTATE
      TAXES, PROPERTY INSURANCE, UTILITIES (SEE FOOTNOTE 30), AND REGULAR
      MORTGAGE PAYMENTS.

 33   THE NONCONDOMINIUM VALUE AND SELECTED MONTHLY OWNER COSTS DISTRIBUTIONS
      ARE RESTRICTED TO CERTAIN KINDS OF "OWNER-OCCUPIED" OR "VACANT-FOR-SALE
      ONLY" UNITS.  THE FOLLOWING ARE EXCLUDED FROM THE TABULATIONS ON VALUE
      FOR NONCONDOMINIUM UNITS:

      A.  UNITS AT AN ADDRESS WITH TWO OR MORE UNITS.
      B.  UNITS ON 10 OR MORE ACRES.
      C.  UNITS WITH A COMMERCIAL ESTABLISHMENT OR MEDICAL OFFICE ON THE
          PROPERTY.
      D.  MOBILE HOMES OR TRAILERS.

 34   INCLUDES HOUSEHOLDS WITH ZERO OR NEGATIVE INCOME.

 35   MULTIPLY THE AGGREGATE VALUE AND PRICE ASKED BY $250 TO OBTAIN THE TRUE
      VALUE.  THE TABULATION WAS SCALED BY A FACTO OF 250 FOR TALLY PURPOSES.

 36   "WITH CENTRAL HEATING SYSTEM" INCLUDES "STEAM OR HOT WATER SYSTEM,"
      "CENTRAL WARM-AIR FURNACE," "ELECTRIC HEAT PUMP," "OTHER BUILT-IN
      ELECTRIC UNITS," AND "FLOOR, WALL, OR PIPELESS FURNACE."  "LACKING


      CENTRAL HEATING SYSTEM" INCLUDES "ROOM HEATERS WITH FLUE," "ROOM
      HEATERS WITHOUT FLUE," "FIREPLACES, STOVES, OR PORTABLE ROOM HEATERS,"
      AND "NONE."

 37   LACKING COMPLETE PLUMBING (FACILITIES) FOR EXCLUSIVE USE INCLUDES:
      COMPLETE PLUMBING (FACILITIES) BUT ALSO USED BY ANOTHER HOUSEHOLD, SOME
      BUT NOT ALL PLUMBING FACILITIES, OR NO PLUMBING FACILITIES.

 38   THESE COUNTS ARE NOT AVAILABLE FOR SUMMARY LEVELS ON STF 3, FILE B.
      ZERO (0) WILL BE SHOWN.

 39   SEE APPENDIX B2 FOR LANGUAGE CODES.

 40   SEE APPENDIX B3 FOR ANCESTRY CODES AND FOR DEFINITION OF SINGLE AND
      MULTIPLE ANCESTRY.

 41   SEE APPENDIX B4 FOR DEFINITIONS OF INMATE STATUS (NONINSTITUTIONAL AND
      INSTITUTIONAL) AND FOR TYPE OF GROUP QUARTERS CODES.

 42   SEE APPENDIX B5 FOR INDUSTRY CODES.

 43   SEE APPENDIX B6 FOR OCCUPATION CODES.

 44   PER CAPITA INCOME IS CALCULATED BY DIVIDING THE AGGREGATE INCOME FOR
      PERSONS 15 YEARS AND OVER BY THE TOTAL NUMBER OF PERSONS IN THE GROUP.

 45   SEE APPENDIX B7 FOR DEFINITION OF LABOR FORCE STATUS CATEGORIES.

 46   PERIOD OF SERVICE INCLUDES "MAY 1975 OR LATER," "VIETNAM ERA,"
      "FEBRUARY 1955 TO JULY 1964," "KOREAN CONFLICT," "WORLD WAR II," "WORLD
      WAR I," AND "OTHER SERVICE."  TABULATIONS OF "OTHER" INCLUDE ALL
      CATEGORIES NOT SHOWN SEPARATELY IN THE MATRIX.

 47   SEE APPENDIX B1 FOR RACE CODES.

 48   INCLUDES CASES CLASSIFIED AS "REPORTED" AND AS "NOT REPORTED" FOR PLACE
      OF WORK.

 49   EXCLUDES ARMENIAN, GEORGIAN, RUTHENIAN, UKRAINIAN, AND BELORUSSIAN.

 50   EACH SAMPLE PERSON AND HOUSING UNIT WAS ASSIGNED A WEIGHT AS THE RESULT
      OF A COMPLEX RATIO ESTIMATION PROCEDURE.  SAMPLE HOUSING UNITS WERE
      ASSIGNED ONE WEIGHT EACH AND SAMPLE PERSONS WERE ASSIGNED TWO TYPES OF
      WEIGHTS.  THE FIRST WEIGHT FOR PERSONS APPLIES TO SAMPLE DATA EXCEPT
      PLACE OF WORK, TRAVEL TIME TO WORK, AND MIGRATION (I.E., RESIDENCE IN
      1975) TABULATIONS; THIS WEIGHT WAS ASSIGNED TO ALL SAMPLE PERSONS.  THE
      SECOND WEIGHT FOR PERSONS, WHICH APPLIES TO PLACE OF WORK, TRAVEL TIME
      TO WORK, AND MIGRATION DATA, WAS ASSIGNED TO THOSE SAMPLE PERSONS WHO
      WERE INCLUDED IN THE PLACE OF WORK AND MIGRATION CODING OPERATION.
      THESE WEIGHTS VARY FROM PERSON TO PERSON AND FROM HOUSING UNIT TO
      HOUSING UNIT, BUT ON THE AVERAGE THEY ARE APPROXIMATELY EQUAL TO THE
      INVERSE OF EACH RECORDS SAMPLE SELECTION PROBABILITY.  THE TABULATIONS
      IN THIS FILE ARE BASED ON SUMMING THE WEIGHTS OF THE APPROPRIATE
      PERSONS OR HOUSING UNITS RELATING TO THE TABULATION.  FOR SPECIFIED
      AGGREGATES, INDICATED BELOW, THE CHARACTERISTIC DATA ARE MULTIPLIED BY
      THE WEIGHT; FOR EXAMPLE, IN AGGREGATE INCOME FOR PERSONS THE AMOUNT OF
      INCOME IS MULTIPLIED BY THE WEIGHT.  IN MEDIANS, THE WEIGHTS ARE
      BROUGHT TO BEAR INDIRECTLY THROUGH THE DISTRIBUTION USED TO CALCULATE
      THE MEASURE.  FOR FAMILY AND HOUSEHOLD TABULATIONS (POPULATION TYPE),
      ONLY THE WEIGHTS OF THE HOUSEHOLDER ARE USED.  FOR SUBFAMILY
      TABULATIONS, THE WEIGHTS USED ARE THOSE ASSIGNED TO THE SUBFAMILY
      REFERENCE PERSON (I.E., THE PERSON WHO IS THE EQUIVALENT OF A
      HOUSEHOLDER FOR THE SUBFAMILY).  THE FOLLOWING IS A LISTING OF THE
      WEIGHTS USED IN PRODUCING EACH TABULATION:

         PERSONS WEIGHTS -- TABULATIONS 1, 7, 8, 12-17, 19, 22, 24-67,
           81-85, AND 90-95.

           NOTE:  TABULATIONS 31, 60, 64, 83, AND 84 ARE AGGREGATES.
                  TABULATIONS 34-39, 41, AND 42 USE THE PLACE OF WORK,
                    TRAVEL TIME TO WORK, AND MIGRATION WEIGHT EXCLUSIVELY.
                    TABULATION 42 IS AN AGGREGATE.
                  TABULATIONS 82 AND 85 ARE DERIVED MEASURES.

         HOUSEHOLDER (PERSON) WEIGHTS -- TABULATIONS 9, 10, 18, 20, 21,
           68-80, AND 86-89.

           NOTE:  TABULATIONS 70, 72, 77, 78, AND 80 ARE AGGREGATES.
                  TABULATIONS 69 AND 74 ARE DERIVED MEASURES.

         SUBFAMILY REFERENCE PERSON WEIGHT -- TABULATION 23.

         HOUSING UNIT WEIGHTS -- 4, 11, AND 96-150.

           NOTE:  TABULATIONS 100, 101, 104, 128, 129, 137, 140, AND 141 ARE
                    AGGREGATES.
                  TABULATIONS 127 AND 134 ARE DERIVED MEASURES.

         UNWEIGHTED COUNTS -- TABULATIONS 2, 3, 5, AND 6.

           NOTE:  TABULATIONS 2 AND 5 ARE ACTUAL (UNIT) COUNTS OF PERSONS
                    AND HOUSING UNITS IN THE SAMPLE.
                  TABULATIONS 3 AND 6 ARE 100-PERCENT COUNTS OF PERSONS AND
                    HOUSING UNITS.

 51   INCLUDES FEMALES WHO ARE A HOUSEHOLDER, A SPOUSE OF HOUSEHOLDER, A
      MOTHER IN A MOTHER-CHILD SUBFAMILY, OR A FEMALE SPOUSE IN A
      MARRIED-COUPLE SUBFAMILY.

 52   NOT USED.

 53   CODE RANGES MAY INCLUDE CODES WHICH ARE NOT USED.

 54   "UNRELATED INDIVIDUALS" INCLUDE NONRELATIVES IN FAMILY HOUSEHOLDS,
      PERSONS IN NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDS, AND NONINMATES IN GROUP QUARTERS.

 55   THE TERM "CELL NOT USED" INDICATES THAT A DATA ITEM OR "CELL" CONTAINS
      NO DATA.

 56   NOT USED.
OVERVIEW

General Information

                       1980 Census Summary Tape Program

 Computer-readable data from the 1980 census include both summary data and
 microdata.  Summary data include Summary Tape Files (STF's) 1 to 5, which
 are generally comparable to the First County Through Sixth Count files from
 the 1970 census.  In addition to the files in the STF series, other summary
 data released by the Bureau include a P.L. 94-171 Population Counts file for
 use in reapportionment/redistricting (released in February/March, 1981) and
 the Master Area Reference File which provides geographic items from STF 1
 and selected population and housing items (all individual State files
 released beginning September 1981).  All of these files contain data
 summarized to various levels of geography.  Microdata files, on the other
 hand, contain disclosure-free household and person records from the census.
 These files are similar to the 1970 Public Use Sample files and will be
 available in mid to late 1982.

 Content and Geographic Coverage of Summary Tape Files

 Summary Tape Files vary by summary level of geography, detail of
 information, and whether they include 100-percent or sample data.  STF's 1
 and 2 provide data based on the set of census questions asked of all persons
 and housing units.  These data are 100-percent data.  STF's 3, 4 and 5 are
 based on sample data.  These data are estimates based on the responses of a
 sample of the population and housing units and contain more extensive
 housing and population information.  In 1980, the sampling rate was 1 in 2
 in governmental units estimated to have less than 2,500 inhabitants and 1 in
 6 elsewhere.  Overall the sampling rate was approximately 1 in 5.  The
 Bureau's 1977 population estimates were used to determine the sampling rate
 for a given area.

 The geographic detail of STF 1 is the maximum possible detail available from
 the census:  data for individual blocks in block-numbered areas and for
 enumeration districts outside block-numbered areas.  The lowest level of
 geography provided by STF 2 is census tract, or minor civil division/census
 county division (MCD/CCD) and places of 1,000 or more inhabitants in
 nontracted areas.  The lowest level for STF 3 is the block group or
 enumeration district, while the smallest geographic unit for STF 4 is census
 tract, or MCD/CCD and places of 2,500 or more inhabitants in nontracted
  areas.  STF 5's lowest geographic level is the standard metropolitan
 statistical area (SMSA), central city(ies), other places of 50,000 or more
 inhabitants, and counties of 50,000 or more inhabitants.

 STF's 1 to 4 each consist of multiple files labeled A, B and C.  Each file
 features specific levels of geography.  Figure 8 details the geographic
 levels on each STF.
Figure 8

                           OVERVIEW OF PLANNED SUMMARY LEVELS
                           FOR 1980 CENSUS SUMMARY TAPE FILES

 SUMMARY AREA1/2/
  Summary Level    STF 1          STF 2       STF 3     STF 4     STF 5
  Codes In        100 Percent  100 Percent   Sample     Sample   Sample
  Parentheses 3/  A  B  C  D   A  B  C     A  B  C    A  B  C

 United States.01       *            *           *          *    *
 Region.02.......       *            *           *          *    *
 Division.03.....       *            *           *          *    *
 State.04........ *  *  *  *      *  *    *      *       *  *    *

 SCSA.05.........       *            *           *          *
 SCSA in State.06       *         *  *           *       *  *
 SMSA.07.........       *            *           *          *    *
 SMSA in State.08    *  *      *  *  *           *    *  *  *

 Urbanized Area09       *            *           *          *
 Urbanized Area
   in State.10...       *         *  *           *       *  *
 County in
   State.11...... *     *         *  *    *      *       *  *
 MCD (CCD) in
   County in
   State.12...... *               *       *              *

 ED or BG in
   Tract (BNA) in
   Place in MCD
   (CCD) in
   County in
   State.13,.14,.
   15,.&.16...... *                       *
 County in SMSA
   in State.17...    *         *                      *
 ED or Block in
   Tract (BNA) in
   Place in MCD
   (CCD) in
   County in
   SMSA in
   State.18,.19,.
   20,.21,.&.22..    *

 Tract (BNA) in
   Place in
   County in SMSA
   in State.23&24    *

 ED or Block in
   Tract (BNA) in
   Place in
   County in
   SMSA in
   State.25.&.26.    *

 Place in State27 *     *         *  *    *     *        *  *    *
 MCD (CCD) in
   State..28.....       *                       *
 Indian Reserv. &
  Alaskan Native
  Village.29.....                    *                      *
 Indian Reserv. &
  Alaskan Native
  Village for
  County in
  State.30&31....                 *  *                   *  *

 Tract in County
   in SMSA in
   State.32......              *                      *
 Congressional
   Districts in
   State of the
   97th Congress
   33............ *     *                 *     *
 Congressional
   Districts in
   States of the
   98th Congress
   33............          *
 Zip Code 5 digit
   in State..35..                            *
 ZIP Code 5 digit
  in County in
  SMSA in State
  .36............                            *

 County or Place
  or MCD in
  Congressional
  District in
  State 37, 38,
  and 39.........          *

Footnotes to Figure 8

 1/  In addition to summary areas presented on the Summary Tape Files,
     geographic area codes are included for areas such as Ward, State
     Economic Area, District Office, Indian Subreservation, and Standard
     Federal Administrative Region.

 2/  Population size cutoffs for the presentation of Place level data in the
     STF's are as follows:

     STF 1A all places                    STF 3A all places
     STF 1B all places                    STF 3B All 5-digit zip code areas
     STF 1C 10,000 or more                STF 3C 10,000 or more
     STF 1D 10,000 or more

     STF 2A 10,000 or more                 STF 4A 10,000 or more
     STF 2B  1,000 or more                 STF 4B  2,500 or more
     STF 2C 10,000 or more  STF 4C 10,000 or more

                              STF 5 50,000 or more

 3/  Multiple summary level codes for a Summary Area indicate a series of
     very similar summary levels which are presented in identical STF files.
     A specific listing is shown below of summary Levels which are grouped
     together from the chart.  (A slash mark "/" is used to indicate
     "within.")

     Grouping 13, 14, 15, and 16:
       13.  Place/MCD (CCD)/County/State
       14.  Tract (BNA)/Place/MCD (CCD)/County/State
       15.  BG/Tract (BNA)/Place/MCD (CCD)/County/State
       16.  ED/Tract/Place/MCD (CCD)/County/State

     Grouping 18, 19, 20, 21, and 22:
       18.  MCD (CCD)/County/SMSA/State
       19.  Place/MCD (CCD)/County/SMSA/State
       20.  Tract (BNA)/Place/MCD (CCD)/County/SMSA/State
       21.  Block/Tract (BNA)/Place/MCD (CCD)/County/SMSA/State
       22.  ED/Tract/Place/MCD (CCD)/County/SMSA/State

    Grouping 23 and 24:
       23.  Place/County/SMSA/State
       24.  Tract (BNA)/Place/County/SMSA/State

     Grouping 25 and 26:
       25.  Block/Tract (BNA)/Place/County/SMSA/State
       26.  ED/Tract/Place/County/SMSA/State

     Grouping 30 and 31:
       30.  Indian Reservations and Alaska Native villages by State
       31.  Indian Reservations and Alaska Native villages by County within
             State

     Grouping 37, 38, and 39:
       32.  County/Congressional District/State
       33.  Place/Congressional District/State
       34.  MCD/Congressional District/State

 4/  There will also be an STF 3D file which will contain sample data for
     geographic areas covered in STF 1D.

 For comparison purposes, STF 1 is similar in subject matter and geographic
 detail to the First and Third County files for 1970.  STF's 2 and 4 are
 roughly comparable to the 1970 Second and Fourth Counts, respectively.  STF
 3 is comparable to the 1970 Fifth Count, while STF 5 corresponds to the 1970
 Sixth County.  To summarize, STF 1 contains more detailed geography but less
 subject matter detail than STF 2.  Similarly, STF 3 contains more detailed
 geography but less subject matter detail than STF 4.  STF's 1 and 2 contain
 complete count data, while STF's 3 and 4 contain sample estimates.  Finally,
 STF 5 contains sample estimates aggregated to a higher level of geography
 than the other files, but which are presented in the most subject matter
 detail.
Census Maps

 Users may need certain types of maps for the geographic area(s) they are
 extracting from the file(s).  To determine which maps best define the
 geographic area(s), compare the geographic coverage of each file (see
 Appendix A) with the description of each type of 1980 census map (see below).

 The maps used in conjunction with the above summary tape files consist of
 five basic types:  county maps, place maps, place-and-vicinity maps, Indian
 Reservation maps, and Metropolitan Map Series (MMS) or Vicinity Map Series
 VMS).  Ordering information for these maps may be obtained from Data User
 Services Division, Customer Services (Maps), Bureau of the Census,
 Washington, D.C.  20233.

 All five map types have several characteristics in common:

    --  To improve legibility, most 1980 maps are at a larger scale than
        were the comparable 1970 maps.

    --  Symbols used for the various boundaries are consistent for all five
        types of maps.

    --  Names, identifying numbers, and boundaries are shown where
        appropriate on all maps for counties and equivalent entities, minor
        civil divisions (MCD's) or census county divisions (CCD's), places,
        American Indian reservations and Alaska Native villages, census
        tracts or block numbering areas (BNA's) where present, enumeration
        districts (ED's) (in those areas which are not block numbered), and
        blocks.

    --  All maps show metric, feet, and mile scales.

    --  All maps containing block-numbered areas will be available from the
        U.S. Government Printing Office.

 The following paragraphs present a brief description of each type of map.
 County Maps.  County maps are the backbone of the Bureau's map coverage.
 Theoretically, with a complete set of these maps the overall picture of the
 census geographic framework for the entire United States and its possessions
 is shown.  Most maps in the county series are at a scale of 1 inch:1 mile.
 Most county maps are created by superimposing boundaries for most areas for
 which data are tabulated on base maps supplied by State transportation or
 highway departments.  There are approximately 5,500 county map sheets for
 1980.  The following geographic area boundaries are defined on county maps
 where appropriate:  State, county, minor civil divisions (MCD's) or census
 county divisions (CCD's), places, American Indian reservations, census
 tracts or block numbering areas (BNA's), and enumeration districts (ED's) or
 numbered blocks.  In addition, the locations of Alaska Native villages are
 indicated.  Counties which are totally covered by Metropolitan Map Sheets
 (MMS) do not have separate county maps.

 Place Maps.  For places not covered on MMS or VMS sheets where most of the
 development is contained within the corporate limits of a municipality or
 within the boundaries established for a census designated place (CDP), the
 Bureau uses place maps.  The scale of the place maps varies from place to
 place.  As with the county maps, most are created by superimposing
 boundaries for most areas for which data are tabulated on base maps supplied
 by local or State governments.  On the county maps, shading is added to
 indicate the area covered by the place map; i.e., the place map is regarded
 as an inset to the county map.  There are about 12,300 place map sheets for
 1980.  The geographic area boundaries defined on place maps are the same as
 for county maps.

 Place-and-Vicinity Maps.  For places not covered on MMS or VMS sheets which
 have areas of development outside the corporate limits of a municipality or
 outside the boundaries established for a CDP, the Bureau uses
 place-and-vicinity maps.  Also included in this category are maps of places
 which have parcels of land that are not part of the city but are completely
 surrounded by the city and where two or more places appear on the same map
 sheet.  In all other respects, place-and-vicinity maps have the same
 characteristics as place maps.  As with the place maps, all area covered by
 the place-and-vicinity map is shaded on the county map and the
 place-and-vicinity map is considered to be an inset to the county map.
 There are about 3,300 place-and-vicinity map sheets for 1980.  The
 geographic area boundaries defined on place-and-vicinity maps are the same
 as those specified for county maps.

 Indian Reservation Maps.  The Census Bureau developed separate maps for 18
 American Indian reservations which could not be depicted adequately on
 county maps; these maps are very similar in format to county maps.  There
 are approximately 75 American Indian reservation maps and these maps are
 special insets to the county maps.  The geographic area boundaries defined
 on these maps are the same as those specified for the county maps.

 Metropolitan Map Series/Vicinity Map Series (MMS/VMS).  For the Nation's
 major built-up areas, the Bureau has developed its own maps to provide
 uniform coverage of the densely settled portions of the counties involved.
 These maps are referred to as the Metropolitan Map Series (MMS) when the
 maps cover SMSA counties and as the Vicinity Map Series (VMS) when the maps
 cover areas which are not in an SMSA.  The predominant scale for the MMS and
 VMS is 1 inch:1,600 feet.  In selected areas with very dense development,
 some sheets are at 1 inch:800 feet; conversely, some sparsely settled areas
 are mapped at 1 inch:3,200 feet.  The MMSand VMS are considered to be insets
 to the county maps and the areas covered by MMS and VMS are shaded on county
 maps.  There are about 10,400 MMS and VMS sheets for 1980.  (In a few
 instances, these maps sheets entirely cover a county, in which case no
 separate county map exists.)  The geographic area boundaries defined on the
 MMS are the same as those specified for county maps, but also include
 urbanized areas.

 In addition to the five types of maps described above, there are a number of
 "outline" maps (maps that do not show any data, only the areas to which data
 can be related) that are prepared and published as part of the various
 report series.  As was the case with the maps previously described, the maps
 included in the printed reports share common characteristics.  Both metric
 and mile scales are shown.  Map scale and content are similar to 1970 except
 where noted below; however, presentation has been improved to make the maps
 more readable and consistent from series to series.

 The County Subdivision Map Series consists of at least one map page for each
 State showing the names and boundaries for the State, each component county
 or equivalent entity, minor civil divisions (MCD's) or census county
 division (CCD's), and all places, both incorporated and census designated.
 For most States, the scale of the maps requires that they be presented in
 sections.  For 1980, the boundaries (not just the locations) of places with
 fewer than 2,500 inhabitants are shown for the first time.  In addition, the
 name(s) of adjoining State(s) are shown along with a mark to indicate where
 the State boundaries intersect.  These maps, which are based on the State
 base maps of the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) National Mapping Program
 appear in PC80-1-A.  Single-sheet versions of the county subdivision map
 series will be published at the USGS scale of 1:500,000 (1 inch equals about
 8 miles) for all States except Alaska and the outlying areas, and may be
 fitted together to form multi-State maps.  For those States in which
 American Indian reservations or Alaska Native villages are located, a
 special version of the county subivision map showing these entities appears
 in PC80-1-B and HC80-1-A.

 The Urbanized Area Map Series consists of one or more map sheets for each
 urbanized area (UA) defined on the basis of the 1980 census results.  The
 names and boundaries of all States, counties, MCD's/CCD's, and places on
 each map are shown, plus the extent of territory defined as "urbanized."
 These maps appear in PC80-1-A and HC80-1-A.  In 1980, the report for each
 State containing part of a multi-State UA will include the map for the
 entire UA.

 The State SCSA/SMSA Map Series shows county names and boundaries, names and
 locations of all places with a population of 25,000 or more or designated as
 the central city of an SMSA, and names and boundaries of standard
 consolidated statistical areas (SCSA's) and standard metropolitan
 statistical areas (SMSA's) in the State.  For 1980, the name of the capital
 of the State is underlined.  These maps appear in PC80-1-A, B, C, D;
 HC80-1-A, B; and HC80-2.

 The Census Tract Outline Map Series covers each of the areas for which
 tracts have been defined in 1980.  These maps show the boundaries and code
 identification numbers for each tract; the names of streets or other
 features used as census tract boundaries; and the names and boundaries for
 counties, MCD/CCD's, and all places (not just those over 25,000 as in
 1970).  Street detail within the tracts is not shown.  Separate insets of
 larger scale than the base maps are included for densely developed areas;
 however, fewer insets are used than in 1970.  Scale varies from map to map.
 For 1980, tract outline maps will be prepared for tracted counties outside
 SMSA's.  These maps appear in PHC80-2 and also are available separately.

 Map sets will be printed for all block-numbered areas, grouped by SMSA and
 the nonSMSA remainder of each State.  In addition to printed copies of the
 county, place, place-and-vicinity, and Metropolitan Map Series/Vicinity Map
 Series (MMS/VMS) sheets having block-numered areas.  There will be an index
 map depicting the extent of the block-numbered area for the SMSA and State.
 The SMSA Index to Block Numbered Areas Maps will show the extent of the
 SMSA; county, MCD/CCD, and place names and boundaries; and the extent of
 block-numbered area within the SMSA shown by means of shading.  The State
 Index to Block Numbered Areas Maps were prepared by superimposing the extent
 of all block-numbered areas in the State over the county subdivision map.
 This index map will also show the boundaries of the SMSA(s) in the State so
 that the reader can determine whether the data for any block-numbered area
 in the State are available with the SMSA tabulations or the
 remainder-of-State tabulations.

Relevant Articles and Publications

 The following is a list of reference materials which provide additional
 information concerning the 1980 census.

 Census '80 Introduction to Products and Services.  This 13 page publication
 provides a general outline of information and data available from the 1980
 census.  Limited free copies are available from Data User Services Division,
 Customer Services (Publications), Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C.
 20233.

 PHC80-R1-A.  Part A, Text.  Users' Guide.  This comprehensive guide to the
 1980 census data is available from the Superintendent of Documents, U.S.
 Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.  20402.  S/N 003-024-03625-8.
 Price is $5.50.  Other parts to the guide will be issued as they are
 prepared.

 1980 Census Update.  This publication was issued quarterly from January,
 1977 to July, 1981.  The updates were intended to keep the data user current
 on the 1980 Census planning and preparatory activities.  Back copies are
 available free of charge from Data User Services Division, Customer Services
 (Publications), Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C.  20233.

 Data User News.  This monthly newsletter provides continuous reporting on
 Census Bureau programs and products.  A subscription is available from the
 Government Printing Office for $19 a year.

 Monthly Product Announcement.  This free announcement lists new products
 released each month from the Census Bureau.  These products include
 publications, technical documentation, data files, published maps, and
 microfiche.  To be added to the mailing list, contact Data User Services
 Division, Customer Services (Publications), Bureau of the Census,
 Washington, D.C.  20233.
STF 3 TECHNICAL INFORMATION

Introduction

 The data available on STF 3 are based on the 1980 census sample.  The data
 are estimates of the actual figures that would have resulted from a complete
 count.  Estimates can be expected to vary from the complete count result,
 because they are subject to two basic types of error---sampling and
 nonsampling.  The sampling error in the data arises from the selection of
 persons and housing units to be included in the sample.  The nonsampling
 error, which affects both sample and complete count data, is the result of
 all other errors that may occur during the collection and processing phases
 of the census.  A more detailed discussion of both sampling and nonsampling
 error and a description of the estimation procedure are provided below.

Sample Design

 While every person and housing unit in the United States was enumerated on a
 questionnaire that requested certain basic demographic information (e.g.,
 age, race, relationship), a sample of persons and housing units was
 enumerated on a questionnaire that requested additional information.  The
 basic sampling unit for the 1980 census was the housing unit, including all
 occupants.  For persons living in group quarters, the sampling unit was the
 person.  Two sampling rates were employed.  In incorporated places of less
 than 2500 persons (based on precensus estimates), one-half of all housing
 units and persons in group quarters were to be included in the sample.  In
 all other places, one-sixth of the housing units or persons in group
 quarters were sampled.  The purpose of this scheme was to provide relatively
 more reliable estimates for small places.  When both sampling rates were
 taken into account across the Nation, approximately 19 percent of the
 Nation's housing units were included in the census sample.

 The sample designation method depended on the data collection procedures.
 In about ninety-five percent of the country, the census was taken by the
 mailout/mailback procedure.  For these areas, the Bureau of the Census
 either purchased a commercial mailing list which was updated and corrected
 by Census Bureau field staff, or prepared a mailing list by canvassing and
 listing each address in the area prior to Census Day.  These lists were
 computerized, and every sixth unit (for 1-in-6 areas) or every second unit
 (for 1-in-2 areas) was designated as a sample unit by computer.  Both of
 these lists were also corrected by the Post Office.

 In non-mailout/mailback areas, a blank listing book with designated sample
 lines (every sixth or every second line) was prepared for the enumerator.
 Beginning about Census Day, the enumerator systematically canvassed the area
 and listed all housing units in the listing book in the order in which they
 were encountered.  Completed questionnaires, including sample information
 for any housing unit which was listed on a designated sample line, were
 collected.

 In both types of data collection procedure areas, an enumerator was
 responsible for a small geographic area known as an enumeration district, or
 ED.  An ED usually represented the average workload area for one enumerator.

 In order to reduce the cost of processing, a scheme was designed while the
 sample questionnaires were being processed, to select a sample of
 questionnaires on which the place of work and migration data items would be
 coded.  The sample questionnaires were processed by work units consisting of
 1980 census EDs.  In work units (EDs) where the place of work and migration
 data items had not yet been coded, every other sample questionnaire within
 the work unit was selected for these coding operations.  In work units where
 the place of work and migration data items already had been coded, all
 sample questionnaires were included in the tabulation.
Errors in the Data

General Information

 Since the data in this file are based on a sample, they may differ somewhat
 from complete-count figures that would have been obtained if all housing
 units, persons within those housing units, and persons living in group
 quarters had been enumerated using the same questionnaires, instructions,
 enumerators, etc.  The deviation of a sample estimate from the average of
 all possible samples is called the sampling error.  The standard error of a
 survey estimate is a measure of the variation among the estimates from the
 possible samples and thus is a measure of the precision with which an
 estimate from a particular sample approximates the average result of all
 possible samples.  The sample estimate and its estimated standard error
 permit the construction of interval estimates with prescribed confidence
 that the interval includes the average result of all possible samples.  The
 method of calculating standard errors and confidence intervals for the data
 on STF 3 is given below.  In addition to the variability which arises from
 the sampling procedures, both sample data and complete-count data are
 subject to nonsampling error.  Nonsampling error may be introduced during
 each of the many extensive and complex operations used to collect and
 process census data.  For example, operations such as editing, reviewing, or
 handling questionnaires may introduce error into the data.  A more detailed
 discussion of the sources of nonsampling error is given in the section on
 Control of Nonsampling Errors.

 Nonsampling error may affect the data in two ways.  Errors that are
 introduced randomly will increase the variability of the data, and should
 therefore be reflected in the standard error.  Errors that tend to be
 consistent in one direction will make both sample and complete-count data
 biased in that direction.  For example, if respondents consistently tend to
 underreport their income, then the resulting counts of households or
 families by income category will be below the actual figures.  Such biases
 are not reflected in the standard error.
Calculation of Standard Errors

Totals and Percentages

    TOTALS AND PERCENTAGES:    Tables A through C contain the
    information necessary to calculate the standard errors of sample
    estimates in this file.  In order to perform this calculation, it is
    necessary to know the unadjusted standard error for the characteristic,
    given in Table A or B, that would result under a simple random sample
    design (of persons, families, or housing units) and estimation
    technique; the adjustment factor for the particular characteristic
    estimated, illustrated in table C; and the number of persons or housing
    units in the tabulation area and the percent of these units in sample,
    derivable from each STF 3 record.  The adjustment factors reflect the
    effects of the actual sample design and complex ratio estimation
    procedure used for the 1980 census.

    To calculate the approximate standard error of an estimate, follow the
    steps given below.

    a.  Obtain the unadjusted standard error from table A or B (or from the
        formula given below the table) for the estimated total or
        percentage, respectively;

    b.  For the geographic tabulation area with which you are working,
        compute the "percent in sample" by dividing the appropriate
        unweighted sample count by the corresponding 100-percent count.  For
        person and family characteristics these figures are found in STF 3
        tables 2 and 3; for household and housing unit characteristics these
        figures are found in STF 3 tables 5 and 6.

    c.  Use table C, illustrated on page 208 but distributed in a separate
        printout for each State, to obtain the factor for the characteristic
        (e.g., work disability, school enrollment) and the range that
        contains the percent in sample with which you are working.  Multiple
        the unadjusted standard error by this factor.  If the estimate is a
        crosstabulation of more than one characteristic, use the largest
        factor.

    As is evident from the formulas below tables A and B, the unadjusted
    standard errors of zero estimates or of very small estimated totals or
    percentages approach zero.  This is also the case for very large
    percentages or estimated totals that are close to the size of the
    tabulation areas to which they correspond.  These estimated totals and
    percentages are, nevertheless, still subject to sampling and nonsampling
    variability, and an estimated standard error of zero (or very small
    standard error) is not appropriate.

    For estimated percentages that are less than 2 or greater than 98, use
    the unadjusted standard errors in table B that appear in the 2 or 98
    row.  For an estimated total that is less than 50 or within 50 of the
    total size of the tabulation area, use an unadjusted standard error of
    16.

    An illustration using the tables to compute standard errors begins on
    page 194.

Differences

    DIFFERENCES:  The standard errors estimated from these tables are not
    directly applicable to differences between two sample estimates.  In
    order to estimate the standard error of a difference, the tables are to
    be used somewhat differently in the following three situations.

    a.  For the difference between a sample estimate and a complete-count
        value, use the standard error of the sample estimate.

    b.  For the difference between (or sum of) two sample estimates, the
        appropriate standard error is approximately the square root of the
        sum of the two individual standard errors squared; that is, for
        standard errors Sex and Sey of estimates x and y:
          Se          Se                   2          2
            (x+y)  =    (x-y)    = SR(Se )   +  (Se )
                                         x          y
        This method, however, will underestimate (overestimate) the standard
        error if the two items in a sum are highly positively (negatively)
        correlated or if the two items in a difference are highly negatively
        (positively) correlated.  This method may also be used for the
        difference between (or sum of) sample estimates from two censuses or
        between a census sample and another survey.  The standard error for
        estimates not based on the 1980 census sample must be obtained from
        an appropriate source outside of this documentation.

    c.  For the difference between two estimates, one of which is a subclass
        of the other, use the tables directly where the calculated
        difference is the estimate of interest.
Means

    MEANS:  The standard error of a mean depends upon the variability of the
    distribution on which the mean is based, the size of the sample, the
    sample design (for example, the use of households as a sampling unit),
    the the estimation procedure used.

    An approximation to the standard error of the mean may be obtained as
    follows:  compute the variance of the distribution on which the mean is
    based; multiply this value by five and divide the product by the total
    count of units in the distribution; obtain the square root of this
    quotient and multiply the result by the adjustment factor from table C
    that is appropriate for the characteristic on which the mean is based.

Medians

    MEDIANS:  For the standard error of a median of a characteristic, it is
    necessary to examine the distribution from which the median is derived,
    as the size of the base and the distribution itself affect the standard
    error.  An approximate method is given here.  As the first step, compute
    one-half of the number on which the median is based (refer to this
    result as N/2).  Treat N/2 as if it were an ordinary estimate and obtain
    its standard error as instructed above using tables A, B, and C.
    Compute the desired confidence interval about N/2.  Starting with the
    lowest value of the characteristic, cumulate the frequencies in each
    category of the characteristic until the sum equals or first exceeds the
    lower limit of the confidence interval about N/2.  By linear
    interpolation, obtain a value of the characteristic corresponding to
    this sum.  This is the lower limit of the confidence interval of the
    median.  In a similar manner, cumulate frequencies starting from the
    highest value of the characteristic until the sum equals or exceeds the
    count in excess of the upper limit of the interval about N/2.
    Interpolate as before to obtain the upper limit of the confidence
    interval for the estimated median.

Confidence Intervals

 A sample estimate and its estimated standard error may be used to construct
 confidence intervals about the estimate.  These intervals are ranges that
 will contain the average value of the estimated characteristic that results
 over all possible samples, with a known probability.  For example, if all
 possible samples that could result under the 1980 census sample design were
 independently selected and surveyed under the same conditions, and if the
 estimate and its estimated standard error were calculated for each of these
 samples, then:

 (1)  Approximately 68 percent of the intervals from one estimated standard
      error below the estimate to one estimated standard error above the
      estimate would contain the average result from all possible samples; and

 (2)  Approximately 95 percent of the intervals from two estimated standard
      errors below the estimate to two estimated standard errors above the
      estimate would contain the average result from all possible samples.

 The intervals are referred to as 68 percent and 95 percent confidence
 intervals, respectively.

 The average value of the estimated characteristic that could be derived from
 all possible samples is or is not contained in any particular computed
 interval.  Thus, we cannot make the statement that the average value has a
 certain probability of falling between the limits of the calculated
 confidence interval.  Rather, one can say with a specified probability or
 confidence that the calculated confidence interval includes the average
 estimate from all possible samples (approximately the complete-count value).

 Confidence intervals may also be constructed for the difference between two
 sample figures.  This is done by computing the difference between these
 figures, obtaining the standard error of the differences (using the formula
 given earlier) and then forming a confidence interval for this estimated
 difference as above.  One can then say with specified confidence that this
 interval includes the difference that would have been obtained by averaging
 the results from all possible samples.

 The estimated standard errors given on STF 3 do not include all portions of
 the variability due to nonsampling error that may be present in the data.
 The standard errors reflect the effect of simple response variance, but not
 the effect of correlated errors introduced by enumerators, coders, or other
 field or processing personnel.  Thus, the standard errors calculated
 represent a lower bound of the total error.  As a result, confidence
 intervals formed using these estimated standard errors may not meet the
 stated levels of confidence (i.e., 68 or 95 percent).  Thus, some care must
 be exercised in the interpretation of the data on STF 3 based on the
 estimated standard errors.

 For more information on confidence intervals and nonsampling error, see any
 standard sampling theory text.

Use of Tables to Compute Standard Errors

 1.  The table shows that for {Anytown} out of all {329,571} persons aged 18
    years and over, {12,524} speak a language other than English at home.
    The procedure for obtaining the standard error of {12,524} will be
    demonstrated.

    The unadjusted standard error for the estimated total is obtained from
    table A or from the formula below table A.  In order to avoid
    interpolation, the use of the formula will be demonstrated here.  By the
    formula, the unadjusted standard error, Se, is given by

       Se   =  { SR 5 (12,524) (1-12,524) =  247 } persons.
                                  ------
                                  470,816

    Note:  The total count of persons for {Anytown} is {470,816}.

    The standard error of the estimated {12,524} persons aged 18 years and
    over who speak a language other than English at home is found by
    multiplying the unadjusted standard error, {247}, by the appropriate
    adjustment factor.  Table 2 of the STF 3 record for {Anytown} shows
    {89,452} as the unweighted sample count of persons.  This figure is
    found to be roughly {19} percent of the 100-percent count of {470,816}
    persons shown in STF 3 table 3.  Table C lists the adjustment factor for
    the characteristic "Language Usage and Ability to Speak English."  The
    column that gives the range which includes {19} percent in sample shows
    the adjustment factor to be {1.3} for "Language Usage and Ability to
    Speak English."  Thus, the estimated standard error is {247} x {1.3} or
    {321}.

    The estimated percent of persons 18 or older who speak a language other
    than English at home is {3.8}.  From table B, the unadjusted standard
    error is found to be {0.1}.  Thus, the standard error for the estimated
    percent of persons 18 or older who speak a language other than English
    at home is seen to be {1.3} x {0.1} = {0.13}.

    A note of caution concerning numerical values is necessary.  Standard
    errors of percentages derived in this manner are approximate.
    Calculations can be expressed to several decimal places, but to do so
    would indicate more precision in the data than is justifiable.  Final
    results should contain no more than one decimal place when the estimated
    standard error is one percentage point (i.e., 1.0) or more.

 2. In the previous example, the standard error of the {12,524} persons, 18
    and older in {Anytown} who speak a language other than English at home
    is found to be {321}.  Thus, a 95-percent confidence interval for this
    estimated total is found to be

          {12,524}  -  2   ({321})    to    {12,524}  +  2   ({321})

                                      or

                          {11,882}   to   {13,166}.

    One can say with about 95-percent confidence that this interval includes
    the actual value that would have been obtained by averaging the results
    from all possible samples.

 3. The calculation of standard errors and confidence intervals will be
    illustrated when a difference of two sample estimates is obtained.  For
    example, the number of persons in {Anyplace} aged 18 years and over who
    speak a language other than English at home is {12,500} and the total
    number of persons aged 18 years and over is {250,000}.  Thus, the
    percentage of persons 18 years and over who speak a language other than
    English at home is {5} percent.  The unadjusted standard error from
    table B is {0.1} percent.  The STF 3 record for {Anyplace} contains
    {49,000} as the unweighted sample count of persons in table 2 and
    {350,000} as the 100-percent count of persons yielding a
    percent-in-sample of {14} percent.  From table C, the column that gives
    the range which includes {14} percent in sample, shows the adjustment
    factor to be {1.5} for "Language Usage and Ability to Speak English."
    Thus, the approximate standard error of the percentage (5 percent) is
    {0.1} x {1.5} = {0.15}.

    Suppose that one wishes to obtain the standard error of the difference
    between {Anytown} and {Anyplace} of the percentages of persons who were
    18 years and over and who speak a language other than English at home.


    The difference in the percentages of interest for the two cities is

                      {5.0}  -  {3.8}  =  {1.2} percent

    Using the results of the previous example
                                      2              2
            Se({1.2})  = SR (Se{5.0})   +  (Se{3.8})
                                     2             2
                       = SR ({0.15})   +  ({0.13})

                       =     {0.20} percent

    The 95-percent confidence interval for the difference is formed as
    before.

              {1.2}  -  2   {0.20}    to    {1.2}  +  2   {0.20}

                                      or

                              {0.8}   to   {1.6}

    One can say with 95-percent confidence that the interval includes the
    actual difference that would have been obtained by averaging the results
    from all possible samples.

Estimation Procedure

 The estimates which appear on STF 3 were obtained from an iterative ratio
 estimation procedure which resulted in the assignment of a weight to each
 sample person or housing unit record.  For any given tabulation area, a
 characteristic total was estimated by summing the weights assigned to the
 persons or housing units in the tabulation area which possessed the
 characteristic.  Estimates of family characteristics were based on the
 weights assigned to the family members designated as householders.  Each
 sample person or housing unit record was assigned exactly one weight to be
 used to produce estimates of all characteristics.  For example, if the
 weight given to a sample person or housing unit had the value five, all
 characteristics of that person or housing unit would be tabulated with a
 weight of five.  The estimation procedure, however, did assign weights which
 vary from person to person or housing unit to housing unit.

 The estimation procedure used to assign the weights was performed in
 geographically defined "weighting areas."  Weighting areas were generally
 formed of adjoining portions of geography, which closely agreed with census
 tabulation areas within counties.  Weighting areas were required to have a
 minimum sample of 400 persons.  Weighting areas were never allowed to cross
 State or county boundaries.  In small counties with a sample count of less
 than 400 persons, the minimum required sample condition was relaxed to
 permit the entire county to become a weighting area.

 Within a weighting area, the ratio estimation procedure for persons was
 performed in three stages.  For persons, the first stage employed seventeen
 household type groups.  The second stage used two groups:  householders and
 non-householders.  The third stage could potentially use 160
 age-sex-race-Spanish origin groups.  The stages were as follows:
Persons

Stage I - Type of Household

                         Stage I - Type of Household

 Group         Persons in Housing Units With a Family With Own Children Under
               18.

  1               2 persons in housing unit

  2               3 persons in housing unit

  3               4 persons in housing unit

  4               5 to 7 persons in housing unit

  5               8-or-more persons in housing unit

              Persons in Housing Units With a Family Without Own Children
              Under 18.

  6-10            2 persons in housing unit through 8-or-more persons in
                    housing unit

              Persons in All Other Housing Units

  11              1 person in housing unit

 12-16            2 persons in housing unit through 8-or-more persons in
                    housing unit

  17          Persons in group quarters

Stage II - Householder/Non-householder

                    Stage II - Householder/Non-householder

 Group

  1           Householder

  2           Non-householder (including persons in group quarters)


 Group

              White Race
                Persons of Spanish Origin
                  Male

  1               0 to 4 years of age

  2               5 to 14 years of age

  3               15 to 19 years of age

  4               20 to 24 years of age

  5               25 to 34 years of age

  6               35 to 44 years of age

  7               45 to 64 years of age

  8               65 years of age or older

                  Female
 9-16               Same age categories as groups 1 to 8

                Persons Not of Spanish Origin
 17-32            Same age and sex categories as groups 1 to 16

              Black Race
 33-64           Same age/sex/Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 32

              Asian and Pacific Islander Race
 65-96           Same age/sex/Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 32

              American Indian or Eskimo or Aleut Race
 97-128          Same age/sex/Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 32

              Other Race (includes those races not listed above)
 129-160         Same age/sex/Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 32

Closing

 Within a weighting area, the first step in the estimation procedure was to
 assign each sample person record an initial weight.  This weight was
 approximately equal to the inverse of the probability of selecting a person
 for the census sample.

 The next step in the estimation procedure was to combine, if necessary, the
 groups in each of the three stages prior to the repeated ratio estimation in
 order to increase the reliability of the ratio estimation procedure.  For
 the first and second states, any group that did not meet certain criteria
 concerning the unweighted sample count or the ratio of the complete count to
 the initially weighted sample count, was combined, or collapsed, with
 another group in the same stage according to a specified collapsing
 pattern.  At the third stage, the "other" race category was collapsed with
 the "White" race category before the above collapsing criteria, as well as
 an additional criterion concerning the number of complete count persons in
 each category were applied.

 As a final step, the initial weights underwent three stages of ratio
 adjustment which used the groups listed above.  At the first stage, the
 ratio of the complete census count to the sum of the initial weights for
 each sample person was computed for each stage I group.  The initial weight
 assigned to each person in a group was then multiplied by the stage I group
 ratio to produce an adjusted weight.  In stage II, the stage I adjusted
 weights were again adjusted by the ratio of the complete census count to the
 sum of the stage I weights for sample persons in each stage II group.
 Finally, the stage II weights were adjusted at stage III by the ratio of the
 complete census count and the sum of the stage II weights for sample persons
 in each stage III group.  The three stages of adjustment were performed
 twice (two iterations) in the order given above.  The weights obtained from
 the second iteration for Stage III were assigned to the sample person
 records.  However, to avoid complications in rounding for tabulated data,
 only whole number weights were assigned.  For example, if the final weight
 for the persons in a particular group was 7.2, then one-fifth of the sample
 persons in this group were randomly assigned a weight of 8 and the remaining
 four-fifths received a weight of 7.

 Separate weights were derived for tabulating the place of work and migration
 data items.  The weights were obtained by adjusting the weight derived above
 for persons on questionnaires selected for coding by the reciprocal of the
 ED coding rate and a ratio adjustment to ensure that the sum of the weights
 and the complete count total population figure would agree.

 The ratio estimation procedure for housing units was essentially the same as
 that for persons.  The major difference was that the occupied housing unit
 ratio estimation procedure was done in two stages and the vacant housing
 unit ratio estimation procedure was done in one stage.  The first stage for
 occupied housing units employed sixteen household type categories and the
 second stage could potentially use 190 tenure-race-Spanish origin-value/rent
 groups.  For vacant housing units three groups were utilized.  The stages
 for the ratio estimation for housing units were as follows:
Occupied Housing Units

Stage I - Type of Household

                         Stage I - Type of Household

 Group         Housing Units With a Family With Own Children Under 18.

  1             2 persons in housing unit

  2             3 persons in housing unit

  3             4 persons in housing unit

  4             5 to 7 persons in housing unit

  5             8-or-more persons in housing unit

              Housing Units With a Family Without Own Children Under 18

  6-10          2 persons in housing unit through 8-or-more persons in
                  housing unit

              All Other Housing Units

  11            1 person in housing unit

 12-16           2 persons in housing unit through 8-or-more persons in
                  housing unit

Stage II - Tenure/Race and Origin of Householder/Value or Rent

        Stage II - Tenure/Race and Origin of Householder/Value or Rent

              Owner
                White race (Householder)

 Group             Persons of Spanish Origin (Householder)

                Value of House

  1               $      0 - $  9,999

  2               $ 10,000 - $ 19,999

  3               $ 20,000 - $ 24,999

  4               $ 25,000 - $ 49,999

  5               $ 50,000 - $ 99,999

  6               $100,000 - $149,999

  7               $150,000 or more

  8               Other Owners

                Persons Not of Spanish Origin
 9-16             Same value categories as groups 1 to 8

                Black Race
 17-32             Same value - Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 16

                Asian and Pacific Islander Race
 33-48             Same value - Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 16

                Indian (American) or Eskimo or Aleut Race
 49-64             Same value - Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 16

                Other Race (includes those races not listed above)
 65-80             Same value - Spanish origin categories as groups 1 to 16

              Renter
                White Race
                  Persons of Spanish origin

                    Rent Categories

  81              $  1 - $ 59

  82              $ 60 - $ 99

  83              $100 - $149

  84              $150 - $199

  85              $200 - $249

  86              $250 - $299

  87              $300 - $399

  88              $400 - $499

  89              $500 or more

  90              Other Renter

  91              No Cash Rent

                Persons Not of Spanish Origin
 92-102            Same rent categories as groups 81 to 91

                Black Race
 103-124           Same rent - Spanish origin categories as groups 81 to 102

                Asian and Pacific Islander Race
 125-146           Same rent - Spanish origin categories as groups 81 to 102

                American Indian or Eskimo or Aleut Race
 147-168           Same rent - Spanish origin categories as groups 81 to 102

                Other Race (includes those not listed above)
 169-190           Same rent - Spanish origin categories as groups 81 to 102

Vacant Housing Units

  1           Vacant for Rent

  2           Vacant for Sale

  3           Other Vacant


Nonsampling Error

General Information

 The estimates produced by this procedure realize some of the gains in
 sampling efficiency that would have resulted if the population had been
 stratified into the ratio estimation groups before sampling, and the
 sampling rate had been applied independently to each group.  The net effect
 is a reduction in both the standard error and the possible bias of most
 estimated characteristics to levels below what would have resulted from
 simply using the initial (unadjusted) weight.  A by-product of this
 estimation procedure is that the estimates from the sample will, for the
 most part, be consistent with the complete count figures for the population
 and housing unit groups used in the estimation procedure.

 As mentioned above, nonsampling error is present in both sample and complete
 count data.  If left unchecked, this error could introduce serious bias into
 the data, the variability of which could increase dramatically over that
 which would result purely from sampling.  While it is impossible to
 completely eliminate nonsampling error from an operation as large and
 complex as the 1980 census, the Bureau of the Census attempted to control
 the sources of such error during the collection and processing operations.
 The primary sources of nonsampling error and the programs instituted for
 control of this error are described below.  The success of these programs,
 however, was contingent upon how well the instructions were actually carried
 out during the census.  To the extent possible, both the effects of these
 programs and the amount of error remaining after their application will be
 evaluated.

 Undercoverage.  It is possible for some households or persons to be entirely
 missed by the census.  This undercoverage of persons and housing units can
 introduce biases into the data.  Several extensive programs were developed
 to focus on this important problem.

         o  The Postal Service reviewed mailing lists and reported housing
            unit addresses which were missing, undeliverable, or duplicated
            in the listings.

         o  The purchased commercial mailing list was updated and corrected
            by a complete field review of the list of housing units during a
            precanvass operation.

         o  A record check was performed to reduce the undercoverage of
            individual persons in selected areas.  Independent lists of
            persons, such as driver's license holders, were matched with the
            household rosters in the census listings.  Persons not matched
            to the census rosters were followed up and added to the census
            counts if they were found to have been missed.

         o  A recheck of units initially classified as vacant or nonexistent
            was utilized to further reduce the undercoverage of persons.

 More extensive discussions of programs developed to reduce undercoverage
 will be published as the analyses of those programs are completed.

Respondent and Enumerator Error

 Respondent and Enumerator Error.  The person answering the questionnaire or
 responding to the questions posed by an enumerator could serve as a source
 of error by offering incorrect or incomplete information.  To reduce this
 source of error, questions were phrased as clearly as possible based on
 precensus tests and detailed instructions for completing the questionnaire
 were provided to each household.  In addition, respondents' answers were
 edited for completeness and consistency and followed up as necessary.  For
 example, if labor force items were incomplete for a person 15 years or
 older, long form field edit procedures would recognize the situation and a
 followup attempt to obtain the information would be made.

 The enumerator may misinterpret or otherwise incorrectly record information
 given by a respondent; may fail to collect some of the information for a
 person or household; or may collect data for households that were not
 designated as part of the sample.  To control these problems, the work of
 enumerators was carefully monitored.  Field staff were prepared for their
 tasks by using standardized training packages which included experience in
 using census materials.  A sample of the households interviewed by
 enumerators for nonresponse were reinterviewed to control for the
 possibility of data for fabricated persons being submitted by enumerators.
 Also, the estimation procedure was designed to control for biases that would
 result from the collection of data from households not designated for the
 sample.

Processing Error

 Processing Error.  The many phases involved in processing the census data
 represent potential sources for the introduction of nonsampling error.  The
 processing of the census questionnaires includes the field editing,
 followup, and transmittal of completed questionnaires; the manual coding of
 write-in responses; and the electronic data processing.  The various field,
 coding and computer operations undergo a number of quality control checks to
 insure their accurate application.

Nonresponse

 Nonresponse.  Nonresponse to particular questions on the census
 questionnaire allows for the introduction of bias into the data, since the
 characteristics of the nonrespondents have not been observed and may differ
 from those reported  by respondents.  As a result, any allocation procedure
 using respondent data may not completely reflect this difference either at
 the elemental level (individual person or housing unit) nor on the average.
 Some protection against the introduction of large biases is afforded by
 minimizing non-response.  In the census, nonresponse was substantially
 reduced during the field operations by the various edit and followup
 operations aimed at obtaining a response for every question.
 Characteristics for the nonresponses remaining after this operation were
 allocated by the computer using reported data for a person or housing unit
 with similar characteristics.
Editing of Unacceptable Data

General Information

 The objective of the processing operation is to produce a set of statistics
 that describes the population as accurately and clearly as possible.  To
 meet this objective, certain unacceptable entries were edited.

 In the field, questionnaires were reviewed for omissions and certain
 inconsistencies by a census clerk or an enumerator and, if necessary, a
 followup was made to obtain necessary information.  In addition, a similar
 review was performed by hand only when it could not be done effectively by
 machine.

 As one of the first steps in editing, the configuration of marks on the
 questionnaire column was scanned electronically to determine whether it
 contained information for a person or merely spurious marks.  If the column
 contained entries for at least two of the basic characteristics
 (relationship, sex, race, age, marital status, Spanish origin), the
 inference was made that the marks represented a person.  In cases in which
 two or more basic characteristics were available for only a portion of the
 people in the unit, other information on the questionnaire provided by an
 enumerator was used to determine the total number of persons.  Names were
 not used as a criterion of the presence of a person because the electronic
 scanning did not distinguish any entry in the name space.

 If any characteristics for a person were still missing when the
 questionnaire reached the central processing offices, they were supplied by
 allocation.  Allocations, or assignments of acceptable codes in place of
 unacceptable entries were needed most often when an entry for a given item
 was lacking or when the information reported for a person on that item was
 inconsistent with other information for the person.  As in previous
 censuses, the general procedure for changing unacceptable entries was to
 assign an entry for a person that was consistent with entries for other
 persons with similar characteristics.  Thus, a person who was reported as a
 20-year-old son of the householder, but for whom marital status was not
 reported, was assigned the same marital status as that of the last son
 processed in the same age group.  The assignment of acceptable codes in
 place of blanks or unacceptable entries, it is believed, enhances the
 usefulness of the data.

 The editing process also includes another type of correction; namely, the
 assignment of a full set of characteristics for a person.  When there was an
 indication that a housing unit was occupied but the questionnaire contained
 no information for all or most of the people, although persons were known to
 be present, a previously processed household was selected as a substitute
 and the full set of characteristics for each substitute person was
 duplicated.  These duplications fall into two classes:  (1) "persons
 substituted for mechanical failure," e.g., when the questionnaire page on
 which persons were listed was not properly microfilmed, and (2) "persons
 substituted for noninterview," e.g., when a housing unit was indicated as
 occupied but the occupants were not listed on the questionnaire.

 Specific tolerances were established for the number of computer allocations
 and substitutions that would be permitted.  If the number of corrections was
 beyond tolerance, the questionnaires in which the errors occurred were
 clerically reviewed.  If it was found that the errors resulted from damaged
 questionnaires, from improper microfilming, from faulty reading by FOSDIC of
 undamaged questionnaires, or from other types of machine failure, the
 questionnaires were reprocessed.
Table A-Unadjusted Standard Errors for Est. Totals

        Table A - Unadjusted Standard Errors for Estimated Totals
                  (Based on a 1-in-6 Simple Random Sample)

 Estimated               Size of Publication Area 2/
 Total 1/  500  1000  2500  5000  10000  25000  50000  100000  250000
       50   16    16    16    16     16     16     16      16      16
      100   21    22    22    22     22     22     22      22      22
      250   25    30    35    35     35     35     35      35      35
      500    -    35    45    45     50     50     50      50      50
     1000    -     -    55    65     65     70     70      70      70
     2500    -     -     -    80     95    110    110     110     110
     5000    -     -     -     -    110    140    150     150     160
    10000    -     -     -     -      -    170    200     210     220
    15000    -     -     -     -      -    170    230     250     270
    25000    -     -     -     -      -      -    250     310     340
    75000    -     -     -     -      -      -      -     310     510
   100000    -     -     -     -      -      -      -       -     550
   250000    -     -     -     -      -      -      -       -       -
   500000    -     -     -     -      -      -      -       -       -
  1000000    -     -     -     -      -      -      -       -       -
  5000000    -     -     -     -      -      -      -       -       -
 10000000    -     -     -     -      -      -      -       -       -

            500000   1000000   5000000   10000000   25000000
       50       16        16        16         16         16
      100       22        22        22         22         22
      250       35        35        35         35         35
      500       50        50        50         50         50
     1000       70        70        70         70         70
     2500      110       110       110        110        110
     5000      160       160       160        160        160
    10000      220       220       220        220        220
    15000      270       270       270        270        270
    25000      350       350       350        350        350
    75000      570       590       610        610        610
   100000      630       670       700        710        710
   250000      790       970      1090       1100       1100
   500000        -      1120      1500       1540       1570
  1000000        -         -      2000       2120       2190
  5000000        -         -         -       3540       4470
 10000000        -         -         -          -       5480

 1/ For estimated totals larger than 10,000,000 the standard error is
    somewhat larger than the table values. The formula given below should
    be used to calculate the standard error.
 2/ Total count of persons in area if the estimated total is a person
    characteristic or the total count of housing units in area if the
    estimated total is a housing unit characteristic.

        Se(Y)= SR 5Y(1-Y/N)
        SR=SQUARE ROOT
        N=Size of Area
        Y=Estimate of characteristic total
Table B-Unadjusted Standard Error in Percentage for Est. %

 Table B - Unadjusted Standard Error in Percentage Points for Estimated
 Percentages    (Based on a 1-in-6 Simple Random Sample)

 Estimated                   Base of Percentage*
 Percent     500   750   1000   1500   2500   5000   7500   10000

 2  or  98    1.4   1.1    1.0     .8     .6     .4     .4      .3
 5  or  95    2.2   1.8    1.5    1.3    1.0     .7     .6      .5
 10 or 90     3.0   2.4    2.1    1.7    1.3     .9     .8      .7
 15 or 85     3.6   2.9    2.5    2.1    1.6    1.1     .9      .8
 20 or 80     4.0   3.3    2.8    2.3    1.8    1.3    1.0      .9
 25 or 75     4.3   3.5    3.1    2.5    1.9    1.4    1.1     1.0
 30 or 70     4.6   3.7    3.2    2.6    2.0    1.5    1.2     1.0
 35 or 65     4.8   3.9    3.4    2.8    2.1    1.5    1.2     1.1
    50        5.0   4.0    3.5    2.9    2.2    1.6    1.3     1.1


             25000   50000   100000   250000   500000

 2  or  98       .2      .1       .1       .1       .1
 5  or  95       .3      .2       .2       .1       .1
 10 or 90        .4      .3       .2       .1       .1
 15 or 85        .5      .4       .3       .2       .1
 20 or 80        .6      .4       .3       .2       .1
 25 or 75        .6      .4       .3       .2       .1
 30 or 70        .6      .5       .3       .2       .1
 35 or 65        .7      .5       .3       .2       .2
    50           .7      .5       .4       .2       .2

 *  For a percentage and/or base of percentage not shown in the table,
   the formula given below may be used to calculate the standard error.


      Se(p) = SR 5/B p(100-p)
      B = Base of Estimated Percentage
      p = Estimated Percentage
      SR= SQUARE ROOT
Table C-Standard Error Adjustment Factors

                 Table C.  Standard Error Adjustment Factors

              Percent of Persons or Housing Units in Sample1/


                      Less than              19 to 33             More than
 Characteristics      19 Percent             Percent              33 Percent

 Place of Birth

 Language Usage
  and Ability to
  Speak English          1.5                   1.3                   0.7

 Means of Trans-
  portation to
  Work

 School Enroll-
  ment

                             These numbers are for illustrative purposes
 Years of School              only.  In a separate mailing, tape purchasers
  Completed                  will receive a computer printout of Table C
                             data for each State purchased.
 Residence in
  1975

 Veteran Status
  and Period of
  Service

 Work Disability
  Status

 Transportation
  Disability
  Status

 1/  For person and family characteristics, derive this figure from the
     appropriate STF 3 data by dividing the unweighted sample count of
     persons (table 2) by the 100-percent count of persons (table 3).  For
     household and housing unit characteristics, derive this figure by
     dividing the unweighted sample count of housing units (table 5) by the
     100-percent count of housing units (table 6).
GLOSSARY

General Information

 The following definitions pertain to data items included in STF 3 and were
 taken from the 1980 Census Users' Guide.

Glossary: Ability to Speak English/Aged, Homes For

 ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH.  See LANGUAGE USAGE AND ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH.

 ACCESS.  See HOUSING UNIT.

 ACREAGE OF PROPERTY.  See FARM RESIDENCE; RENT, CONTRACT; VALUE.

 AGE.  Age at last birthday, i.e., number of completed years from birth to
 April 1, 1980, based on replies to a question on month and year of birth.
 This item was asked on a complete-count basis.

 Because of the central importance of the data on age, the question contains
 redundancies.  The age entry on the basic tape record is derived from the
 FOSDIC entries of quarter and year of birth.  For those persons who do not
 provide this information but who do provide "age at last birthday," the
 census enumerator or clerk uses an equivalency table to mark the appropriate
 FOSDIC circles.  The item "age at last birthday" is used only secondarily
 because of the tendency of some people, in reporting their ages, to round
 off to "0" or "5" (and to report even rather than odd numbers).  The
 write-in entries of month and year of birth are requested because some
 people have difficulty with (and therefore skip) the FOSDIC marking system
 in this question.

 Age is tabulated by single years of age and by many different groupings,
 such as 5-year age groups.  Basic records identify single years (and quarter
 years on sample basic records) to 112.  Public-use microdata samples show
 single years and quarters to 99, and 100 years or more.

    Median age.  Calculated as the value which divides the age distribution
    into two equal parts, one-half the cases falling below this value,
    one-half above.  Median age is computed from the age intervals or
    groupings shown in the particular tabulation, and thus a median based on
    a less detailed distribution may differ slightly from a corresponding
    median for the same population based on a more detailed distribution.
    If the median falls in the terminal category, e.g., 75 years and over,
    the median is shown as the initial age of the category with a plus sign,
    e.g., 75+.

 Limitations:  In previous censuses, undercoverage of the population has been
 associated with age.  Young adults, especially Black males, were missed at a
 higher rate than other segments of the population.  The same is true of
 centenarians.

 Historical Comparability:  Age data have been collected in each census since
 1970.  Counts in 1970 and 1980 for persons 100 years old and over were
 substantially overstated.

 See also:  AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER

 AGE AT FIRST MARRIAGE.  Persons 15 years old and over who had ever been
 married were asked the month and year of their first marriage.  This item
 was asked on a sample basis.

 Age at first marriage is computed as the difference between the date of
 first marriage and the date of birth.  However, since both dates are
 recorded on census basic records only in terms of quarters, there is some
 imprecision in the result.  For instance, a person born in September 1950
 and married in July 1970 would have been recorded as born and married in the
 third quarter and aged 20 at first marriage, even though the person was
 actually only 19 at the time.

 Public-use microdata include the quarter of marriage, as well as age in
 whole and quarter years, so that age at first marriage can be figured in
 terms of quarter years, and so that the interval between marriage and the
 birth of children can be calculated.

 Historical Comparability:  Obtained in each census since 1940.

 AGE OF HOUSEHOLDER.  Derived from the age responses for the householders.
 (See the definition of householder under Household Relationship.)  Age and
 household relationship were determined on a complete-count basis.

 The most frequent applications of age of householder in 1980 tabulations
 involve only two categories:  under 65 years old and 65 years and over.
 More detailed categories appear among the housing tabulations, for example:
 less than 25 years, 25 to 29, 30 to 34, 35 to 44, 45 to 59, 60 to 64, and 65
 years and over.  Age of householder is also derivable from age tabulations
 cross-classified by household relationship (STF 2).  Age of householder is
 derivable from basic records in single years, 15 to 112.  Public-use
 microdata samples also show single years to 99, but group together
 householders 100 years and over.

 Historical Comparability:  In 1970 and previous censuses, Age of Head was
 tabulated instead of Age of Householder (see Household Relationship).

 AGE OF STRUCTURE.  See YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT

 AGED, HOMES FOR.  See GROUP QUARTERS TYPE

Glossary: Air Conditioning/Automobiles Available

 AIR CONDITIONING.  Presence of equipment with a refrigeration unit to cool
 air in occupied and vacant housing units.  Evaporative coolers and fans or
 blowers not connected to a refrigerating apparatus are excluded, but
 refrigerating heat pumps are included.  This item was asked on a sample
 basis.

     Central system.  A central installation designed to deliver cooled air
     to a number of rooms in a house or apartment.  The system may have
     individual room controls.  In an apartment building, a central system
     may cool all apartments in the building, each apartment may have its own
     central system, or there may be several systems, each providing central
     air conditioning for a group of apartments.

    Individual room unit.  An individual air conditioner which is installed
    in a window or an outside wall, and is generally intended to deliver
    cooled air to the room in which it is located, although it may sometimes
    be used to cool more than one room.

    None.  No air conditioning present.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1960.

 ALASKA NATIVE VILLAGES.  Alaska Native villages constitute tribes, bands,
 clans, groups, villages, communities, or associations in Alaska which were
 listed in sections 11 and 16 of the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act,
 Public Law 92-203, or which met the requirements of the Act and which the
 Secretary of Interior determined were, on the 1970 census enumeration date
 (April 1), composed of 25 or more Alaska Natives.  This list was reviewed
 and updated for the Census Bureau by the State of Alaska, prior to the 1980
 census, to specifically identify only those entities that were legally
 recognized as Alaska Native villages.

 Data summaries for Alaska Native villages are included in STF's 2B, 2C, 4B,
 and 4C, and reports PC80-1-B and -C and HC80-1-A and -B.  Population and
 housing counts for Alaska Native villages are scheduled to be included in a
 supplementary report (PC80-S1 series).  In addition, a population subject
 report (PC80-2 series) featuring additional data on Alaska Native villages
 is also planned.  Data for each Alaska Native village can be derived from
 MARF, STF 1A, and STF 3A by identifying the ED or ED's that constitute the
 village, and summarizing the data should multiple ED's be involved.  (NOTE:
 Eklutna Native Village is in a blocked area; therefore, data can be derived
 from block group (BG) summaries for the village.)  Each Alaska Native
 village has been assigned a unique 3-digit code by the Bureau which appears
 in the reservation code field.

 Alaska Native villages are identified on the Alaska subdivision maps in the
 PC80-1-B and HC80-1-A reports.  Alaska Native villages are also shown on
 Metropolitan Map Series, place, and county maps  It should be noted that
 Alaska Native villages do not have boundaries that are defined by legal
 descriptions, and therefore the boundaries shown on the census maps are only
 indicative of the approximate extent of a village; for those that correspond
 to a city or census designated place, the limits of such a place are
 construed to coincide with the extent of the Alaska Native village.

 Historical Comparability:  Data are not available from previous censuses for
 Alaska Native villages.  Some cities and "unincorporated places" (referred
 to as "census designated places" in 1980) which were identified in the 1970
 census may correspond to 1980 Alaska Native villages.

 ALEUT POPULATION.  See RACE

 ALIENS.  See CITIZENSHIP

 AMERICAN INDIAN LANGUAGE USAGE.  See LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME

 AMERICAN INDIAN POPULATION.  See RACE

 AMERICAN INDIAN RESERVATIONS.  American Indian reservations are areas with
 boundaries established by treaty, statute, and/or executive or court order.
 The reservations and their boundaries were identified for the Census Bureau
 by the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) and State governments.  Federal and
 State reservations are located in 33 States and may cross State, county,
 minor civil division/census county division, and place boundaries.  In
 tabulations for reservations, tribal trust lands outside the boundaries of
 reservations (off-reservation) are not included as part of the reservations
 (see below).

 Preliminary evaluation of the 1980 census data suggest that counts for a few
 reservations may be subject to certain limitations or nonsampling errors.
 Although the various field and computer operations undergo a number of
 quality control checks to ensure accuracy of the data, available evidence
 indicates that nonsampling errors are substantial for a small number of
 reservations.  For example, a few reservations have a relatively high
 substitution rate.  A listing of reservations where characteristics for 20
 percent or more of the persons or housing units in the 1980 Census were
 substituted are shown in PC80-1-B reports, Appendix D, "Accuracy of the
 Data."  (For a fuller discussion of nonsampling errors, see the Users'
 Guide, chapter 6, "Data Limitations," report appendixes on "Accuracy of the
 Data," or the "Technical Information" section in tape technical
 documentation.)  Additional evaluation of the counts for reservations will
 be done when more information is available and a fuller explanation will be
 presented in 1980 census special reports on the American Indian population.

 Each American Indian reservation was assigned a unique 3-digit code by the
 Bureau.  Enumeration districts (ED's) and block groups (BG's) which are
 inside boundaries of reservations are designated with an "N" in the ED
 prefix field in tape files.

 Data summaries for American Indian reservations are included in STF's 2B,
 2C, 4B, and 4C, and reports PC80-1-B and -C and HC80-1-A and -B.  Population
 and housing counts for reservations are scheduled to be included in a
 supplementary report (PC80-S1 series).  Also, a population subject report
 (PC80-2 series) presenting additional data on American Indian reservations
 is also planned.  Summaries on tape and in PC80-1-B and HC80-1-A show data
 not only for the reservation totals, but also for parts of reservations that
 cross State or county boundaries.  Reservation data can also be derived from
 MARF, STF 1A, and STF 3A by the addition of component ED or BG summaries.
 Maps outlining reservation boundaries are included in the PC80-1-B and
 HC80-1-A reports.  Reservation boundaries are also shown on detailed
 Metropolitan Map Series, place, and county maps.

 Historical Comparability:  Data on 115 American Indian reservations were
 published in the 1970 census subject report, American Indians, PC(2)-1F.
 However, 1980 data may not be comparable to 1970 information because of
 boundary changes, improvements in geographic identification, new enumeration
 techniques, and other procedural changes made for the 1980 census.

 AMERICAN INDIAN SUBRESERVATION AREAS.  Entities known as "areas,"
 "chapters," "districts," "segments," or "communities," are associated with
 some American Indian reservations and were identified for the Census Bureau
 for the 1980 census by tribal governments or the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
 In a few cases, such subreservation areas extend beyond reservation
 boundaries or are located entirely outside the reservation
 (off-reservation).  American Indian subreservations recognized for the 1980
 census are identified by a unique 3-digit code.

 Data for subreservations are not summarized in regular census tabulations;
 however, subreservation data can be obtained from the Census Bureau on a
 cost-reimbursable basis from special tabulations.  (For further information
 regarding subreservation areas, please write Population Division, Racial
 Statistics Branch, Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C.  20233.)

 Historical Comparability:  American Indian subreservation areas were not
 identified separately in previous censuses.

 AMERICAN INDIAN TRIBAL TRUST LANDS.  Some American Indian reservations have
 tribal trust lands in the vicinity of the reservation.  The Bureau of Indian
 Affairs identified these areas for the 1980 census.  Tribal trust lands are
 located outside the reservation boundary (off-reservation) and are
 associated with a specific reservation.

 Population and housing counts for tribal trust lands are scheduled to be
 included in a supplementary report (PC80-S1 series).  Additional information
 for these areas may be included in special reports or unpublished
 tabulations.  Also, such data can be obtained from the Census Bureau on a
 cost-reimbursable basis from special tabulations.  (For further information
 regarding the geography for tribal trust lands, please write to Population
 Division, Racial Statistics Branch, Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C.
 20233.)

 Historical Comparability:  Tribal trust lands (off-reservation) were not
 identified in previous censuses.

 ANCESTRY.  A person's self-identified origin, descent, lineage, nationality
 group, or country in which the person or the person's parents or ancestors
 were born before their arrival in the United States.  This item was asked on
 a sample basis.

 This question was asked of persons regardless of how many generations their
 ancestors had been in this country.  Persons were asked to write in the name
 of the group with which they most closely identify.  Those who thought of
 themselves as having more than one origin were asked to write in their
 multiple ancestry, e.g., German-Irish.  Instructions specified that
 religious groups were not to be reported as ancestry groups.

 The open-ended write-in item on ancestry was coded in census processing
 offices into a numeric representation using a code list containing over 400
 categories.  If a response was in terms of a dual ancestry, e.g.,
 Irish-English, the person was assigned two codes, in this case one for Irish
 and one for English.  Census basic record and public-use microdata files
 represent over 400 x 400 possible combinations.  Selected three-ancestry
 combinations expected to be frequently reported were also coded, but,
 otherwise, whenever three or more ancestries are entered in a single
 response, only the first two were coded.  Persons indicating two or more
 ancestries are shown in tabulations under "multiple ancestry" and may be
 counted more than once in tabulations of selected multiple-ancestry groups.

 Most tabulations presenting counts of persons by ancestry show (a) the
 following single-ancestry groups:  Dutch, English, French, German, Greek,
 Hungarian, Irish, Italian, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Russian, (selected
 categories), Scottish, Swedish, Ukrainian, and other; (b) the number of
 persons reporting multiple ancestry, and the following selected
 multiple-ancestry groups:  English and other group(s), French and other
 group(s), German and other group(s), Irish and other group(s), Italian and
 other group(s), and Polish and other group(s); and (c) ancestry not
 specified.  Ancestry not specified includes nonresponses, also shown
 separately, as well as responses indicating religious groups, and
 unclassifiable responses.  Only STF 4 presents more categories of ancestry
 than this at the State level or below.

 Tabulations in STF 4 which present characteristics of specific ancestry
 groups at the State level or below present data for six single-ancestry
 groups--English, French, German, Irish, Italian, and Polish--and for four
 additional groups which vary from State to State.  These four variable
 groups are the largest single- and/or multiple-ancestry groups in that State
 exclusive of (a) the six groups cited above, (b) all groups listed
 separately in the race and Spanish-origin questions, and (c) the category
 "American."

 Historical Comparability:  The ancestry question, asked for the first time
 in 1980, in large part replaces a 1970 question on country of birth of
 parents, which together with the question on place of birth of the
 individual, identified the two generations comprising persons of foreign
 stock.  There is no direct comparability between 1980 ancestry data (which
 refers to ancestry for an unlimited number of generations) and 1970 data on
 country of origin of persons of foreign stock.

 See also:  CITIZENSHIP; IMMIGRATION, YEAR OF; LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME AND
 ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH; NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH

 APARTMENTS.  See UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 ARMED FORCES, PERSONS IN.  See LABOR FORCE STATUS

 ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER POPULATION.  See RACE

 ASKING PRICE.  See VALUE

 ASKING RENT.  See RENT, CONTRACT

 AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE.  The number of passenger cars available at home for
 the use of the members of the household, ascertained for occupied housing
 units.  The term automobile includes station wagons, but excludes vans,
 pickups, or larger trucks.  Cars rented or leased for one month or more,
 company cars, and police and government cars are also included if kept at
 home and used for nonbusiness purposes.  (Household members includes lodgers
 or other nonrelatives living in the unit.)  Dismantled or dilapidated cars
 or immobile cars used only as a source of power for some piece of machinery
 are excluded from this category.  The statistics do not measure the number
 of automobiles privately owned or the number of households owning
 automobiles.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

 Limitations:  A test survey taken before the census showed that the percent
 of households with three or more cars was understated.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1960.
 Earlier counts, however, excluded taxicabs.

 See also:  TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF; TRUCKS OR VANS AVAILABLE;
 VEHICLES AVAILABLE; VEHICLE OCCUPANCY

Glossary: Barrio/Block

 BARRIO.  See PUERTO RICO AND OUTLYING AREAS

 BATHROOMS.  The presence of bathroom facilities, ascertained for all
 occupied and vacant housing units.  This question was asked on a sample
 basis.

    Complete bathroom.  A room with a flush toilet, bathtub or shower, and a
    wash basin with piped hot and cold water for the exclusive use of the
    occupants of the housing unit.  (Although the instructions on the
    questionnaire do not specify that a complete bathroom must have hot
    water, this requirement was applied during the processing of the data in
    the edit combining the items on complete bathrooms and complete plumbing
    facilities for the exclusive use of the household.)  The equipment must
    be inside the unit being enumerated.

    No bathroom or only a half-bathroom.  A unit with no bathroom
    facilities, only a half bathroom, or bathroom facilities which are also
    for the use of the occupants of other housing units.  A half bathroom
    has at least a flush toilet or a bathtub or shower for exclusive use but
    not all the facilities for a complete bathroom.

 Historical Comparability:  Data on number of bathrooms have been collected
 since 1960.  The category "2 1/2 or 3 bathrooms" was included in 1970 but
 dropped for 1980.

 See also:  PLUMBING FACILITIES

 BEDROOMS.  The number of bedrooms, ascertained for occupied and vacant
 units.  Bedrooms are rooms used mainly for sleeping, even if also used for
 other purposes.  Rooms reserved for sleeping such as guest rooms, even
 though used infrequently, are counted as bedrooms.  On the other hand, rooms
 used mainly for other purposes, even though used also for sleeping, such as
 a living room with a sofa bed, are not considered bedrooms.  A housing unit
 consisting of only one room, such as a one-room efficiency apartment, is
 classified, by definition, as having no bedroom.  This item was asked on a
 sample basis.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1960.

 BIRTH, PLACE OF.  See NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH; STATE OF BIRTH

 BLACK POPULATION.  See RACE

 BLOCK.  Normally a rectangular piece of land, bounded by four streets.
 However, a block may also be irregular in shape or bounded by railroad
 tracks, streams, or other features.  Blocks do not cross the boundaries of
 counties, census tracts, or block numbering areas (BNA's).  They may cross
 place boundaries and the boundaries of minor civil divisions (MCD's).  When
 blocks cross place boundaries and, in 20 States (see figure 5, column 3),
 when they cross MCD boundaries, separate statistical summaries are presented
 for each part of the block.

 Census blocks are normally compact units, but there are important
 exceptions.  For example, in some suburbs, houses cluster around
 cul-de-sacs.  In these areas a census block may be fairly large since only
 those features that serve as the perimeter of an enclosed area are treated
 as block boundaries.  Also, in those rural areas where they are numbered,
 blocks may include many square miles, depending on the frequency of
 intersections of roads, rivers, mountain ridges, or other physical features.


FIGURE 5

                                 MCD STATES
                                                 (4)
                                                 DATA              (6)
                                        (3)    PUBLISHED    (5)     CENSUS
              (1)         (2)          MCDs    FOR MCD's   BLOCK    TRACTS
              CCD      PRINCIPAL     MAY SPLIT  AS FOR   STATISTICS STATE-
  UNITED     STATE    TYPE OF MCD    BLOCKS 1/ PLACES 2/ STATEWIDE  WIDE
  STATES


 ALABAMA       X
 ALASKA 3/         Census subarea
 ARIZONA       X
 ARKANSAS          Township
 CALIFORNIA    X
 COLORADO      X
 CONNECTICUT       Town                  X        X                  X
 DELAWARE      X                                                     X
 DIST. OF          Quadrant                                 X        X
 COLUMBIA
 FLORIDA       X
 GEORGIA       X                                            X
 HAWAII        X                                                     X
 IDAHO         X
 ILLINOIS          Township              X
 INDIANA           Township              X
 IOWA              Township
 KANSAS            Township              X
 KENTUCKY      X
 LOUISIANA         Police jury ward
 MAINE             Town                  X        X
 MARYLAND          Election district
 MASSACHU-         Town                  X        X
 SETTS
 MICHIGAN          Township              X        X
 MINNESOTA         Township              X
 MISSISS-          Superv. district                         X
 IPPI
 MISSOURI          Township              X
 MONTANA       X
 NEBRASKA          Township              X
 NEVADA            Township
 NEW               Town                  X        X
 HAMPSHIRE
 NEW JERSEY        Township              X        X                  X
 NEW MEXICO    X
 NEW YORK          Town                  X        X         X
 NORTH             Township
 CAROLINA
 NORTH             Township              X
 DAKOTA
 OHIO              Township              X
 OKLAHOMA      X
 OREGON        X
 PENNSYL-          Township              X        X
 VANIA
 RHODE             Town                  X        X         X        X
 ISLAND
 SOUTH         X
 CAROLINA
 SOUTH             Township              X
 DAKOTA
 TENNESSEE     X
 TEXAS         X
 UTAH          X
 VERMONT           Town                  X        X
 VIRGINIA          Magisterial dist.                        X
 WASHINGTON    X
 WEST              Magisterial dist.
 VIRGINIA
 WISCONSIN         Town                  X        X
 WYOMING       X

 1/See definitions for MCD's and blocks.
 2/The amount of data for MCD's and places is the same, for the States noted,
  in these reports: PC(1)-B and -C and HC(1)-A and -B.
 3/Subdivisions of Alaska's "census areas" or boroughs (county equivalents)
  are called "census subareas."  They take the place of MCD's or CCD's.

 Census data are tabulated by block in all urbanized areas (UA's) and
 generally for some territory extending beyond the UA boundaries.  Data also
 are tabulated by block in incorporated places with 10,000 or more
 inhabitants outside UA's, and in other areas which contracted with the
 Census Bureau for the preparation of block statistics.  Places outside of
 UA's are included in the block statistics program if they met the 10,000
 population criterion in the 1970 census, in official Bureau estimates
 through 1976, or in a special census taken on or before December 31, 1977.
 Block coverage for qualifying places is within boundaries as of January 1,
 1980.  Five States contracted for the preparation of block statistics for
 all of their territory, both urban and rural, not already in the block
 statistics program.  These States are Georgia, Mississippi, New York, Rhode
 Island, and Virginia.

 A block is identified by a 3-digit code which is unique within census tract
 or, where tracts do not exist, BNA.  Since separate summaries are provided
 for the parts of a block split by a place boundary or, in 20 States, an MCD
 boundary, tape users often will need to specify the place or MCD code, along
 with other codes, to retrieve data for a block.  Blocks are defined on
 detailed census maps:  Metropolitan Map Series (MMS), Vicinity Map Series
 (VMS), place and county maps.  The extent of block statistics coverage is
 reflected on maps by the presence of the 3-digit block number and the
 absence of ED boundaries and numbers.

 On census maps, when a block boundary ignores a minor physical feature, such
 as a railroad track, a "fishhook" (   ) across the feature indicates that
 the block includes area on both sides of the feature.  Alternatively, the
 separate parts of such a block may have identical block numbers, each
 followed by an asterisk.

 The maps used for enumeration activities were, of necessity, obtained
 several years prior to the census and therefore do not reflect recently
 constructed streets.  Only those features shown on the maps can serve as
 block boundaries.

 Statistics were collected for approximately 2.6 million blocks in the 1980
 census.  Block statistics are included in PHC80-1 Block Statistics
 microfiche series and in file B of Summary Tape File 1 (STF 1B).

 Historical Comparability:  In 1970, block statistics were prepared for UA's
 (and some territory beyond) located in SMSA's existing at the time of the
 census, as well as for contract areas.  Unlike 1980, they were not prepared
 for places of 10,000 population or more outside UA's unless done under
 contract, nor for UA's in not-yet-defined SMSA's.

 Some blocks defined for 1970 will have new boundaries in 1980, primarily
 those on the edges of UA's and other areas of new development where the
 street patterns have changed.  To help the user notice a change wherever a
 block has been redefined by splitting or other adjustment, the 1970 block
 number will generally not be reused.  Where blocks were recognized for the
 1970 census, their boundaries and numbers generally will be the same in
 1980, except for a few areas where blocks were renumbered by local
 GBF/DIME-File coordinating agencies in order to define more desirable block
 groups.

Glossary: Block Group/Census Area

 BLOCK GROUP (BG).  A combination of numbered census blocks that is a
 subdivision of a census tract or block numbering area (BNA) and is defined
 in all areas for which block statistics are prepared.  (In areas where
 blocks are not numbered, ED's are used instead of BG's.)

 BG's are not outlined on census maps, but are defined as that set of
 numbered blocks sharing the same first digit within a census tract or BNA.
 For example, Block Group "3" within a particular census tract would include
 any blocks numbered between 301 and 399.  In most cases, the numbering would
 involve substantially fewer than 50 blocks, since maps are occasionally left
 in the numbering; e.g., Block 312 might be followed by Block 316.

 BG's are defined within census tract or BNA.  They may cross, and be split
 by, the boundaries of minor civil divisions (MCD's) or census county
 divisions (CCD's), places, congressional districts, urbanized areas, and
 Indian reservations.  When this occurs, statistical summaries (data records)
 are provided for each component or part.  To avoid mistaking a component
 summary for a complete BG summary, users should carefully study census maps
 to note any BG's split by place, MCD or CCD, urbanized area, or Indian
 reservation boundaries.  Congressional district (CD) boundaries are not
 shown on census maps, so the maps will not be of use in detecting BG's split
 by CD boundaries.

 BG summaries observe boundaries of some areas (specifically, CCD's and, in
 10 States, MCD's) which are ignored in summarizing data for the block
 statistics presentations in reports and on tape.  As a result, it
 occasionally will be necessary to add BG components together to match the
 sum of blocks in the same hundreds series.

 Statistics will be prepared for almost 200,000 BG's.  BG data, together with
 data for ED's, appear on STF's 1A and 3A, and in any corresponding
 microfiche.  There are no printed data for BG's.

 Historical Comparability:  In areas where BG's were tabulated in 1970, many
 1980 BG's will be the same as their 1970 counterparts, with exceptions
 occurring primarily in areas where tract boundaries have changed or where
 substantial development has taken place.  Also, BG parts, created when BG's
 are split by the boundaries of higher level areas, will change if such
 boundaries have changed.

 Many areas with BG's in 1980 had data reported by ED's in 1970, a change
 occasioned in part by the expansion of the block statistics program, and in
 part because ED's were used for tabulation purposes in 1970 instead of BG's
 in some block-numbered areas.  Where BG's have replaced ED's, there will be
 little comparability between 1970 ED's and 1980 BG's.

 BLOCK NUMBERING AREA (BNA).  An area defined for the purpose of grouping and
 numbering blocks in block-numbered areas where census tracts have not been
 defined--typically, in nonSMSA places of 10,000 or more population and in
 contract block areas.  BNA's do not cross county boundaries.  They are
 identified by census tract-type numbers ranging from 9901.00 to 9989.99
 which are unique within a county.  While BNA numbers are similar to census
 tract numbers, BNA's are not census tracts and are not included in STF's 2
 or 4.

 BNA's may be split by the boundaries of places, MCD's and CCD's.
 Statistical summaries appear in STF 1B and PHC80-1 Block Statistics
 microfiche series for the component parts of BNA's created when BNA's are
 split by the boundaries of places and, in 20 States, MCD's.  (See figure 5,
 column 3.)  Such component summaries appear in STF 1A and 3A when BNA's are
 split by the boundaries of CCD's in 20 States (see figure 5, column 1), and
 MCD's in 10 other States and Puerto Rico.

 Historical Comparability:  While BNA's were also used in previous censuses,
 any historical comparability is generally coincidental.

 BOARDED-UP STATUS.  Determined for vacant units intended for year-round
 use.  Boarded-up units have windows and doors covered by wood, metal, or
 similar materials to protect the interior and prevent entry.  A single-unit
 structure or a unit(s) in a multi-unit structure may be boarded-up in this
 way.  This item was ascertained on a complete-count basis.

 Historical Comparability:  This item is new for 1980.

 BOARDER.  See HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

 BOROUGH (in Alaska).  See COUNTY

 BUSINESS, TYPE OF.  See INDUSTRY

 CAR COMMUTING.  See TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF

 CARPOOLING.  See TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF; VEHICLE OCCUPANCY

 CARS AVAILABLE.  See AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE

 CENSUS AREA (in Alaska).  See COUNTY

Glossary: Census County Division/Children

 CENSUS COUNTY DIVISION (CCD).  A statistical subdivision of a county,
 roughly comparable to a minor civil division (MCD).  CCD's are defined in 20
 States (see figure 5, column 1) which do not have MCD's suitable for
 reporting census statistics (i.e., the MCD's have lost their original
 significance, are very small in population, have frequent boundary changes,
 and/or have indefinite boundaries).  CCD's are established cooperatively by
 the Census Bureau and both State and local government authorities.  They are
 generally defined by boundary features that seldom change and can be easily
 located, such as roads, rivers, and powerlines.

 CCD boundaries are represented on detailed census maps, such as MMS/VMS
 sheets and county maps.  In addition, CCD outlines appear at a small scale
 on maps published in several 1980 reports.  CCD's, in alphabetic sequence,
 are assigned unique, incremental 3-digit numeric codes within counties.

 Statistics for about 5,500 CCD's appear in STF's 1A, 2B, 3A, and (under
 tentative plans) 4B, and in PC80-1-A and -B and HC80-1-A reports.

 Historical Comparability:  In 1980, CCD's are defined in one fewer State
 than in 1970--North Dakota returned to the use of its MCD's (townships).  In
 the past, cities with 10,000 or more inhabitants generally were defined as
 separate CCD's.  When these cities annexed territory, CCD boundaries also
 had to be adjusted.  For 1980, many of these CCD boundaries were revised to
 conform with census tract boundaries where tracts exist, and permanent
 physical features elsewhere, in an attempt to minimize future CCD boundary
 adjustments.  CCD's which changed boundaries between 1970 and 1980 are noted
 in footnotes to table 4 of the PC80-1-A reports for States with CCD's.

 CENSUS SUBAREA.  A statistical subdivision of a "census area" or borough
 (county equivalent) in Alaska.  Census subareas take the place of minor
 civil divisions (MCD's) or census county divisions (CCD's).

 Historical Comparability:  In 1970, Alaska county equivalents were called
 "divisions," and some were subdivided further.  Some of the census subareas
 used in the 1980 census approximate the 1970 divisions or their subdivisions.

 CENSUS TRACT.  A small statistical subdivision of a county.  Tracts
 generally have stable boundaries.  When census tracts are established, they
 are designed to be relatively homogeneous areas with respect to population
 characteristics, economic status, and living conditions.  Tracts generally
 have between 2,500 and 8,000 residents.  All standard metropolitan
 statistical areas (SMSA's) recognized for the 1980 census have census
 tracts.  Most of these SMSA's are completely tracted, but seven SMSA's newly
 created as a result of the 1980 census include outlying counties which are
 not tracted.  In addition, an estimated 3,000 census tracts have been
 established in 221 counties outside SMSA's.  Five States and the District of
 Columbia are entirely tracted:  Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, New Jersey,
 and Rhode Island.  In all, there are over 43,300 census tracts for the 1980
 census (including 465 in Puerto Rico).

 Census tract boundaries are established cooperatively by local Census
 Statistical Areas Committees and the Census Bureau in accordance with
 guidelines that impose limitations on population size and specify the need
 for visible boundaries.  Geographic shape and area size of tracts are of
 relatively minor importance.  Tract boundaries are established with the
 intention of being maintained over a long time so that statistical
 comparisons can be made from census to census.  Census tracts observe county
 lines and cover all of the territory within each tracted county.  Within a
 county, tract boundaries may be split by other geographic boundaries.

 Census tracts are identified by a 4-digit basic code and may have a 2-digit
 suffix, e.g., 6059.02.  On tape, the decimal is implied.  Many census tracts
 do not have a suffix.  In such cases, tapes give the 4-digit code followed
 by two blanks.  Leading zeros in a tract number (e.g., 0025.02) do not
 appear on the maps (e.g., 25.02).

 Tract numbers are always unique within a county and, except for the New York
 SMSA, are also unique within an SMSA.  All valid census tract numbers are in
 the range  0001 to 9899.99; a number between 9901 and 9989.99 denotes a
 block numbering area (BNA).

 Census tract boundaries are shown on all detailed census maps, such as place
 and county maps.  In addition, census tract outline maps are being created
 for each SMSA and each tracted county outside SMSA's.  Tract outline maps
 show only those streets and physical features which serve as census tract
 boundaries.  In addition, the boundaries of places, MCD's, CCD's, counties,
 and States appear on tract outline maps.

 Census tract data are presented in STF's 1A, 1B, 2A, 3A, and 4A, and in
 PHC80-2 Census Tracts reports.  In STF 1A and 3A, tract data are presented
 in hierarchical sequence within place within MCD or CCD.  In a case where a
 tract is split by place, MCD, or CCD boundaries, the tape files will have
 summaries for each of its parts.  To get data for the whole tract, it will
 be necessary to add up the components.  In STF 1B the situation is similar
 except that MCD boundaries are observed in only 20 States and Puerto Rico.
 (See figure 5, column 3,) MCD boundaries in the other 10 States with MCD's
 and CCD boundaries in the remaining 20 States are ignored.  In the major
 summaries for census tracts--those in STF 2A and 4A and in PHC80-2 Census
 Tracts reports--tract summaries observe the boundaries of places of 10,000
 or more population.  Separate summaries provide totals for split tracts.

 Historical Comparability:  Census tracts are defined with an overall goal of
 census-to-census comparability.  Some 1970 tracts have been subdivided due
 to increased population, but the new tracts can be recombined by the user
 for comparison with 1970 tracts.  This affects about 8 percent of all 1970
 tracts.  Other changes have included combinations of two or more small 1970
 tracts (less than 1 percent of all 1970 tracts) and adjustments to tract
 boundaries where old boundary features have disappeared or better boundaries
 (e.g., freeways) have come into being.  In a few areas, local Census
 Statistical Areas Committees undertook extensive redefinition of census
 tracts.

 Census Tracts reports, PHC80-2, include 1970-1980 tract comparability.  Some
 1970 tracts have been subdivided due to increased population, but the new
 tracts can be recombined by the user for comparison with 1970 tracts.  This
 affects about 8 percent of all 1970 tracts.  Other changes have included
 combinations of two or more small 1970 tracts (less than 1 percent of all
 1970 tracts) and adjustments to tract boundaries where old boundary features
 have disappeared or better boundaries (e.g., freeways) have come into
 being.  In a few areas, local Census Statistical Areas Committees undertook
 extensive redefinition of census tracts.

 Census Tracts reports, PHC80-2, include 1970-1980 tract comparability
 tables.  1980 tracts which were split, combined, or had boundary
 realignments affecting areas with 100 or more people are listed, along with
 the 1970 tracts or parts of tracts to which they correspond.  The list is
 presented both ways:  1970 tracts in terms of 1980 counterparts, and 1980
 tracts in terms of 1970 counterparts.  Since the affected parts of
 individual tracts (e.g., individual blocks) are not specified, the
 comparability list essentially serves to draw attention to areas which
 should be studied further on 1980 and 1970 maps, preferably those which show
 detail by block.

 Both the number of tracted counties and the number of census tracts
 increased by over 20 percent between 1970 and 1980.  The reporting of data
 for split tracts has also increased.  Whereas 1970 Census Tracts reports
 gave data for tract parts created when tracts were split by the boundaries
 of only those places with 25,000 or more population, 1980 reports observe
 boundaries of places as small as 10,000.  1980 STF's 2 and 4 present data
 for the components of split tracts, as well as for whole tracts, whereas
 their 1970 counterparts did not provide separate summaries for the
 components of split tracts.

 CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT (CBD).  An area of high land valuation
 characterized by a high concentration of retail businesses, service
 businesses, offices, theaters, and hotels, and by a high traffic flow.  A
 CBD follows census tract boundaries, i.e., it consists of one or more whole
 census tracts.  CBD's are identified only in central cities of SMSA's and
 other cities with a population of 50,000 or more, and are designated by
 local Census Statistical Areas Committees in consultation with the Census
 Bureau.  However, some eligible cities have chosen not to participate in the
 CBD delineation program.  CBD's generally do not extend beyond the
 boundaries of the city.

 The CBD's now recognized were delineated for the 1977 economic censuses.
 The Bureau does not plan to prepare 1980 statistics for CBD's, but users may
 derive data by aggregating data for component census tracts or smaller
 areas.  Records for such areas in the Geographic Identification Code Scheme
 report and on machine-readable 1980 files include a CBD code when the area
 is in a CBD.

 Historical Comparability:  At the time of the 1970 census, CBD's were
 defined only in cities of 100,000 or more persons.

 CENTRAL CITY.  See STANDARD METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL AREA; URBANIZED AREA

 CHILDREN.  See HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

Glossary: Children Ever Born/Crowding

 CHILDREN EVER BORN.  Total live births born to women 15 years old and over
 regardless of marital status.  Respondents were instructed to include
 children born to the woman before her present marriage, children no longer
 living, children born to the woman who were still living in the home, as
 well as children away from home.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

 Typical presentations include categories for 10-year age groups:  15 to 24,
 25 to 34, 35 to 44, and separately for ever-married women as well as for
 women regardless of marital status in the age group.  Data are most
 frequently presented in terms of the aggregate number of children ever born
 to women in the specified category and in terms of the rate per 1000 women.
 For purposes of calculating the aggregate, the open-ended response category
 "12 or more" is assigned a value of 13.

 Limitations:  These data are assumed to be less complete for illegitimate
 than for legitimate births.  An evaluation study after the 1970 census found
 that the census overstated the number of women with no children ever born,
 relative to the results of reinterviews, that is, more women had had
 children than 1970 census data indicated.

 Historical Comparability:  A similar question has been asked in each census
 since 1890 except those in 1920 and 1930; however, prior to 1970 the
 question was restricted to women who had ever been married.  Most
 tabulations in 1970 were restricted to ever-married women.

 CIVILIAN LABOR FORCE.  See LABOR FORCE STATUS

 CLASS OF WORKER.  Classification of workers according to the type of
 ownership of the employing organization.  Class of worker is generally
 tabulated for employed persons 16 years old and over, but it is also
 obtained for 15-year-olds and persons not currently employed who have worked
 since 1975, in which case the data refer to the persons's most recent
 employer or business.  The determination of class of worker is independent
 of occupation and industry classifications, but refers to the same job.
 These data were collected on a sample basis.

    Private wage and salary workers.  Employees of a private company,
    business, or individual who work for wages, salary, commissions, tips,
    or payment in kind.  Work for wages or salary from settlement houses,
    churches, unions, and other nonprofit organizations is also included, as
    are those self-employed persons whose business is incorporated.

         Employee of own corporation.  Persons who own all or most of the
         stock in a privately held corporation and often consider themselves
         to be self-employed.  In fact, they are classified as private wage
         and salary workers.

    Government workers.  Persons who work for any governmental unit
    regardless of the activity of the particular agency.  Employees of
    public schools, government owned bus lines, government-owned electric
    power utilities, etc., are included, but employees of private
    organizations which do contract work for government agencies are not
    included.  Government workers include persons elected to paid offices.
    Persons on active duty in the Armed Forces are assigned a Federal
    government class of worker code in the computer editing operation;
    however, the Bureau's class-of-worker tabulations are limited to
    civilians.  The "government workers" category is subdivided by the level
    of government:  Federal government workers, State government workers,
    and local government workers.

    In some States, teachers in elementary and secondary schools, who are in
    fact local government workers, tend to report themselves as State
    government workers.  The result is likely to be an overstatement of the
    number of State government workers.

    Self-employed workers.  Persons who work for profit or fees in their own
    unincorporated business, profession, or trade, or who operate a farm.
    Included here are the owner-operators of large stores and manufacturing
    establishments as well as small merchants, independent craftspersons and
    professionals, farmers, peddlers, and other persons who conduct
    enterprises on their own.  Persons whose own business is incorporated
    are counted as employees of their corporation and are tabulated in the
    "private wage and salary workers" category.

    Unpaid family workers.  Persons who work without pay on a farm or in a
    business operated by a person to whom they are related by blood or
    marriage.  These are usually the children or the spouse of the owner of
    a business or farm.  About one-half of the unpaid family workers are
    farm laborers.  Unpaid family workers who reported working fewer than 15
    hours during the reference week were not considered to be "at work" in
    the determination of labor force status.

 Historical Comparability:  Class-of-worker data have been collected since
 1940.  Level of government and "employee of own corporation" were not
 collected as separate categories before 1970.  Since persons who reported
 being employees of their own corporations were counted in 1970 and 1980 as
 private wage and salary workers, there is probably an overstatement of the
 self-employed category in figures for 1940 to 1960.  1970 and 1980 data are
 comparable.

 COLLEGE ATTENDANCE.  See SCHOOL LEVEL; SCHOOL YEARS COMPLETED

 COLLEGE DORMITORIES.  See GROUP QUARTERS TYPE

 COLLEGE GRADUATE.  See SCHOOL YEARS COMPLETED

 COLLEGE TEACHERS.  See OCCUPATION

 COMMERCIAL ESTABLISHMENT OR MEDICAL OFFICE.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED
 MONTHLY; VALUE

 COMMUTING.  See VEHICLE OCCUPANCY; TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF

 COMPLETE KITCHEN FACILITIES.  See KITCHEN FACILITIES, COMPLETE

 CONDITION OF HOUSING.  See PLUMBING FACILITIES

 CONDOMINIUM STATUS.  A type of ownership of an apartment in a building--or a
 house in a development--where ownership of common areas is shared.  This
 item was asked on a complete-count basis.

    Condominium.  Ownership that enables a person to own an apartment or
    house in a development of similar units and hold a common or
    joint-ownership in common areas, hallways, entrances, elevators, etc.
    The owner has a deed to the individual unit, and, very likely, a
    mortgage on the unit, and also holds a common or joint ownership in all
    common areas, such as grounds, lobbies, and elevators.  A condominium
    unit need not be occupied by the owner to be counted as such.

    Noncondominium.  All other types of ownership, including cooperative
    where a share in a corporation with title to a multi-unit property
    entitles the owner to occupy a specific unit.

 Limitations:  In a test survey taken before the census, an overstatement of
 condominiums was noted.  Therefore, an edit was introduced in the 1980
 census voiding apparently spurious condominium responses in blocks or
 enumeration districts with a very small number of such responses on the
 assumption that condominium units can occur only in groups of several
 condominium units.

 Historical Comparability:  In 1970, owner-occupied cooperative and
 condominium housing units were identified together.  In 1980, only
 condominium units are identified.  The 1980 data also include vacant and
 renter-occupied condominium housing units, not just owner-occupied
 condominium housing units as in 1970.

 CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.  One of the 435 State or sub-State areas from which
 persons are elected to the U.S. House of Representatives.  Two sets of
 congressional districts are recognized in 1980 census products.  Districts
 of the 97th Congress (1981-1982) are summarized on STF 1A and STF 3A.
 Districts of the 98th Congress (1983-1984) reflecting redistricting based on
 the 1980 census, are summarized on STF 1D and STF 3D and in series PHC80-4,
 Congressional Districts of the 98th Congress.

 The PHC80-4 reports, issued by State, include a map of the State showing
 congressional district boundaries in relation to county outlines.  More
 detailed maps follow showing selected congressional district boundaries in
 cases were the State map cannot delineate the congressional districts with
 sufficient clarity.  These maps will be republished later in the
 Congressional District Atlas for the 98th Congress.  Congressional district
 boundaries are not shown on detailed 1980 census maps.

 Historical Comparability:  Districts of the 97th Congress were the same as
 districts for the 93rd Congress for all but 4 States:  New York, California,
 and Texas, which were redistricted for the  94th Congress; and Tennessee, in
 which one boundary change took effect for the 95th Congress.  1970 data for
 these congressional districts were published in Congressional District Data
 (CDD) report series for the 93rd and 94th Congresses, but not including the
 later change for Tennessee.  The Congressional District Data Book
 republished CDD reports for the 93rd Congress.

 CONTRACT RENT.  See RENT, CONTRACT

 COOKING FACILITIES.  See KITCHEN FACILITIES, COMPLETE

 COOKING FUEL.  See FUEL

 CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTIONS.  See GROUP QUARTERS TYPE

 COSTS.  See ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL; OWNER COSTS, SELECTED
 MONTHLY; RENT, CONTRACT; RENT, GROSS

 COUNTRY OF BIRTH.  Foreign-born persons were asked to report their country
 of birth.  Persons born in Puerto Rico, in an outlying area of the United
 States (e.g., Guam), or abroad of American parents (determined in the
 question on citizenship) are native and therefore are excluded from
 country-of-birth tabulations.  These data come from the place-of-birth
 question, which also collected information on State of birth for natives,
 and was asked on a sample basis.

 Foreign-born persons were asked to report their country of birth according
 to international boundaries as recognized by the U.S. government as of April
 1, 1980.  The respondent's entry was manually coded in census processing
 offices into a classification system consisting of over 250 foreign
 countries or groups of countries, as well as 22 categories for outlying
 areas of the United States.  Most data presentations include 20 to 60
 foreign-country categories.  Census basic records and public-use microdata
 files separately identify 300 countries of birth

 Historical Comparability:  A similar question on country of birth was asked
 in 1970.

 See also:  NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH; STATE OF BIRTH

 COUNTRY OF RESIDENCE IN 1975.  See RESIDENCE IN 1975

 COUNTY.  The primary political and administrative subdivision of a State.
 In Louisiana, such divisions are called parishes.  In Alaska 23 boroughs and
 "census areas" are treated as county equivalents for census purposes.
 Several cities (Baltimore, Maryland; St. Louis, Missouri; Carson City,
 Nevada; and 41 Virginia cities) are independent of any county organization,
 and thereby constitute primary divisions of their States and are treated the
 same as counties in census tabulations.

 County boundaries are shown on most census maps.  A 3-digit Federal
 Information Processing Standards (FIPS) county code identifies each county
 uniquely within State.  Counties are numbered in alphabetic sequence, with
 independent cities numbered separately at the end of the list.

 There are 3,215 counties and county equivalents (including 78 in Puerto
 Rico) recognized for the 1980 census.  Tabulations for all counties appear
 in STF's 1 through 4, and in PC80-1-A, -B, and -C, HC80-1-A and -B, and
 PHC80-3 reports.  Tabulations for counties of 50,000 or more inhabitants
 appear in STF 5.

 Historical Comparability:  A number of changes have occurred to county
 boundaries since 1970.  A new set of county equivalents (boroughs and census
 areas) has been defined for Alaska, and in some cases these county
 equivalents differ considerably from the census divisions recognized for
 1970.  In addition, there are minor changes in counties for South Dakota and
 Hawaii.  In Virginia, county boundaries have changed as a result of the
 creation of new independent cities and annexations by independent cities.
 Most other changes represent minor adjustments of the boundaries between
 counties.  Those counties which changed boundaries between 1970 and 1980 are
 noted in footnotes at the end of table 4 of the PC80-1-A report for each
 State.

 COUNTY EQUIVALENT.  See COUNTY

 COUNTY SUBDIVISION.  See CENSUS COUNTY DIVISION; CENSUS SUBAREA; MINOR CIVIL
 DIVISION

 CROP SALES.  See FARM RESIDENCE

 CROWDING.  See PERSONS PER ROOM

Glossary: Direct Access/Equipment

 DIRECT ACCESS.  See HOUSING UNIT

 DISABILITY.  Presence of a physical, mental, or other health condition which
 has lasted 6 or more months and which limits or prevents a particular type
 of activity.  Two types of disability were cited on the questionnaire--work
 disability, which is tabulated for noninstitutional persons 16 to 64 years
 old; and public transportation disability, which is tabulated for
 noninstitutional persons 16 to 64 years old and for noninstitutional persons
 65 years old and over.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

 The term "health condition" refers to any physical or mental problem which
 has lasted for 6 months or more.  A serious problem with seeing, hearing, or
 speech would be considered a health condition, whereas pregnancy or a
 temporary health problem such as a broken bone that is expected to heal
 normally would not be considered a health condition.

 Categories of work disability status are as follows:

    With a work disability.  Persons who have a health condition which
    limits the kind or amount of work or prevents working at a job or
    business.  A person is limited in the kind of work he or she can do if
    the person has a health condition which restricts his or her choice of
    jobs.  A person is limited in amount of work if he or she is not able to
    work at a full time (35 or more hours per week) job or business.  Within
    this category, tabulations are frequently provided on the number of
    persons with a work disability who are not in the labor force.

    Prevented from working.  Persons not in the labor force who have a
    health condition which prevents working at any job or business.

 Public transportation disability category is as follows:

    With a public transportation disability.  Persons who have a health
    condition which makes it difficult or impossible to use buses, trains,
    subways, or other forms of public transportation.

 Limitations:  The disability item was included in the 1980 census because of
 the need for local area data on the relative prevalence of work and public
 transportation disabled persons.  The decision to include the item was made
 even though there was test evidence that there was likely to be a problem
 with data reliability.  Specifically, an analysis of the 1976 National
 Content Test, which collected disability information in both an original
 interview and a subsequent reinterview, showed that the indexes of
 inconsistency for responses to the work and public transportation disability
 questions were in the moderate to high range.

 Historical Comparability:  The 1970 disability item was concerned only with
 work disability and did not attempt to identify persons with a public
 transportation disability.  The 1970 item did not contain a clause
 restricting disability to those resulting from a health condition which had
 lasted 6 or more months; however, it did contain a separate question about
 the duration of the disability.

 DIVISION (Census Geographic).  A census geographic division is one of the
 nine groups of States which are subdivisions of the four census geographic
 regions of the United States.  (See figure 6.)  Census geographic divisions
 are identified by a 1-digit code which is also the first digit of the
 2-digit census geographic code for each State in the division.

 Historical Comparability:  Census divisions have remained unchanged since
 the 1910 census, except for the expansion of the Pacific Division to include
 Alaska and Hawaii.

 DIVORCE.  See MARITAL STATUS

 DURATION OF VACANCY.  See VACANCY, DURATION OF

 EARNINGS.  See INCOME TYPE

 ECONOMIC SUBREGION (ESR).  A grouping of State economic areas (SEA's) which
 brings together those SEA's which are most closely related in terms of their
 economic and social characteristics.  The areas were first defined following
 the 1950 census and updated after the 1960 census.  In order to achieve such
 homogeneity, State boundaries are frequently crossed.  The 510 SEA's are
 grouped into 121 ESR's.  A 3-digit numeric code is assigned to each ESR.  No
 data summaries will be prepared for ESR's although the ESR code appears on
 the geographic records of the summary tape files.

 Historical Comparability:  ESR boundaries have remained the same since 1960.

 ELDERLY, HOMES FOR.  See GROUP QUARTERS TYPE

 ELECTION PRECINCT.  In census usage, any of a variety of types of areas
 (e.g., election districts, precincts, legislative districts, wards) defined
 by States and local governments for purposes of elections.  Under a
 cooperative Census Bureau/State program, the boundaries of election
 precincts and ED's or census blocks were drawn so as to be compatible in
 many States.

 The Bureau prepared election precinct data for all or portions of 23 States;
 in some other States, users may aggregate block data to create election
 precinct statistics.  The election precinct data appear in the P.L. 94-171
 Population Counts tape file and on microfiche of that file.

 Historical Comparability:  Election precincts have not been recognized in
 past censuses, except where they have served as minor civil division
 boundaries.

 ELECTRICITY.  See ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL; FUEL

 ELEMENTARY SCHOOL ENROLLMENT.  See SCHOOL LEVEL

 ELEVATOR, PASSENGER.  Presence of a passenger elevator in the structure,
 ascertained for occupied and vacant housing units in structures with four or
 more stories or floors.  Elevators are counted even if used largely, though
 not exclusively, for freight.  Also included are stairway elevators and
 wheelchair lifts installed in structure of four or more stories.  This item
 was asked on a sample basis.

    No elevator.  The number of housing units in structures with four or
    more stories with no passenger elevator or with only elevator service
    used for freight.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data were collected in 1960 and 1970; in
 1960, however, these data were collected only in cities with 50,000 or more
 persons.

 See also:  STORIES IN STRUCTURE

 EMPLOYMENT STATUS.  See LABOR FORCE STATUS

 EMPLOYMENT, TYPE OF.  See CLASS OF WORKER

 ENERGY CONSUMPTION.  See AIR CONDITIONING; ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY
 RESIDENTIAL; FUEL; HEATING EQUIPMENT

 ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL.  The average monthly expense for fuels
 and utilities in occupied housing units.  Fuels include oil, coal, wood,
 kerosene, and other fuels; utilities include electricity, gas, and water.
 Costs are recorded if paid by or billed to occupants, a welfare agency,
 relatives, or friends.  Costs paid by landlords or included in condominium
 or cooperative fees are excluded.  Also excluded are payments by occupants
 for fuel bills other than their own.  Water and fuel costs are converted
 from a yearly basis as reported, to a monthly basis.

 Utility and fuel costs are used primarily as components of "Gross Rent" and
 "Selected Monthly Owner Costs."  Since utilities included in rent payments
 are not recorded, residential energy cost data for renter-occupied units are
 of limited value for direct study.  For that reason, separate fuel and
 utility cost figures are not issued in the more widely circulated census
 reports, but only on summary tapes.  Basic record tapes and microdata show
 dollar amounts up to $999 for electricity, gas, and water, and to $9,999 for
 fuels.  If the respondent used words or symbols such as "more than" or some
 dollar amount with a "+", a dollar was added to the amount; if "less than"
 was used a dollar was subtracted.  If the entry read "around,"
 "approximately," or "about," the amount reported was used.  These items were
 asked on a sample basis.

    Monthly residential energy costs as percentage of income.  Monthly
    residential energy costs divided by one-twelfth of the household income
    in 1979.

 Limitations:  A sample taken before the census showed that respondent's
 estimates were overstated as compared with utility company records.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data were collected for renters only in
 1960 and 1970.  Directions implied in the 1970 format were explicit to
 respondents in 1980:  "The amounts to be reported should be for the last 12
 months, that is, for electricity and gas, the monthly average for the past
 12 months; for water and other fuels, the total amount for the last 12
 months."  The expression "included in rent" was expanded to "included in
 rent or no charge.

 See also:  FUEL; OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY; RENT, GROSS

 ENGLISH SPEAKING ABILITY.  See LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME AND ABILITY TO SPEAK
 ENGLISH

 ENROLLMENT IN SCHOOL.  See SCHOOL ENROLLMENT

 ENUMERATION DISTRICT (ED).  An area used in the 1980 census for data
 collection activities and as a tabulation area where blocks are not
 present.  Ed's do not cross the boundaries of legal or statistical areas;
 for example, census tracts, MCD's/CCD's, places, counties, congressional
 districts, and States.  Because of these constraints, they vary widely in
 population size, although they do not generally exceed a population of 1,600
 in areas where the census was taken by mail, or a population of 1,000 in
 areas where the census was taken by conventional enumerator canvassing.  The
 population limits are designed so that an ED generally represents a
 reasonable workload for one enumerator.  About 1,000 jurisdictions in 47
 States participated in a program for local definition of ED's.  In areas
 without blocks, ED's are the smallest unit of census geography for which
 statistics are prepared.

 ED boundaries are shown on MMS/VMS, place, and county maps in areas where
 there are no block numbers.  ED's are identified by a 4-digit number (except
 that leading zeros, when they occur in ED numbers, do not appear on the
 maps).  An ED number may be followed by a 1-letter alphabetic suffix.  The
 suffix is used to identify subdivisions of ED's made during data collection
 and processing activities where the original ED proved to be too populous
 for an efficient work unit, or to accommodate a revision to a place or other
 boundary made after January 1, 1978 in mail-out/mail-back areas or January
 1, 1979 in conventional census areas.  An ED number may also have a 1-letter
 prefix indicating that the ED is of a special type (e.g., an American Indian
 reservation), but the prefix is not necessary for unique identification of
 the ED.  ED numbers do not repeat within a county.  Any ED may be uniquely
 identified by accompanying its ED code with the 2-digit State code and
 3-digit county code.

 Statistics will be prepared for about 100,000 ED's.  ED data, together with
 data for BG's, appear on STF's 1A and 3A and corresponding microfiche.  In
 addition, ED data appear on STF 1B to complement the summaries for blocks.
 there are no printed data for ED's.

 Historical Comparability:  Many areas which were covered by ED's in 1970 are
 summarized in terms of blocks and BG's for 1980.  In some cases it may be
 possible to add up blocks to approximate the 1970 ED's, based on detailed
 comparison of 1980 and 1970 maps.

 In areas covered by ED's for 1980, enumeration considerations dictated ED
 size and design, and historical comparability does not normally enter into
 consideration.

 EQUIPMENT.  See AIR CONDITIONING, HEATING EQUIPMENT, TELEPHONE IN HOUSING
 UNIT; VEHICLES AVAILABLE

Glossary: Eskimo Population/Garden Apartments

 ESKIMO POPULATION.  See RACE


 ETHNICITY.  See ANCESTRY; LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME AND ABILITY TO SPEAK
 ENGLISH; NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH; RACE; SPANISH ORIGIN

 EXPERIENCED CIVILIAN LABOR FORCE.  See LABOR FORCE STATUS

 EXTENDED CITY.  See URBANIZED AREA

 FAMILY.  Two or more persons, including the householder, who are related by
 birth, marriage, or adoption, and who live together as one household; all
 such persons are considered as members of one family.  (Persons not in
 families and not inmates of institutions are classified as unrelated
 individuals.)  Families are defined using responses to the complete-count
 household relationship question.

 If the son/daughter of the person or couple who maintains the household and
 the son's or daughter's spouse and/or children are members of the household,
 they are treated as part of the householder's family.  A roomer/boarder and
 his/her spouse who are not related to the person or persons who maintain the
 household, or a resident employee and his/her spouse living in are not
 counted as a family, but as individuals related to the householder.  Thus, a
 household can obtain only one family for purposes of census tabulations.

 A person maintaining a household alone, or two or more unrelated persons are
 regarded as a household but not as a family.  Thus, some households do not
 contain a family.

    Subfamily.  A married couple with or without own children, or one parent
    with one or more own children (parent-child group), living in a housing
    unit and related to the householder, but excluding the householder (for
    example, a young married couple sharing the home of the husband's or
    wife's parents).  Since subfamily members are counted as part of the
    householder's family, the number of subfamilies is not included in the
    count of families per se.  Subfamilies are defined during processing of
    sample data.  In selected tabulations, subfamilies are further
    classified by type:  married-couple subfamilies, with or without own
    children; father-child subfamilies; and mother-child subfamilies.

 (In certain Census Bureau surveys (e.g., CPS) before 1980, families as
 defined here are referred to as "primary families."  The term "secondary
 family" refers to a resident family unrelated to the householder, such as a
 roomer and his or her spouse.  Tabulations of families from such surveys
 include secondary families.)

 Historical Comparability:  A similar definition for family was used in
 1970.  In 1960, secondary families were also identified.

 See also:  HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP; UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL

 FAMILY INCOME IN 1979.  Total money income received in calendar year 1979 by
 all family members 15 years old and over, tabulated for all families.
 Family income differs from household income by excluding income received by
 household members not related to the householder, persons living alone, and
 others in nonfamily households.  (Income of these unrelated persons along
 with income of persons living in noninstitutional group quarters is
 tabulated as income of unrelated individuals 15 years old and over.)  See
 the definitions of Income In 1979 and Income Type for a discussion of the
 sources of income recorded, means, medians, limitations, and comparability.

 In income tables for families, the lowest income group (e.g., less than
 $2,500) includes families that were classified as having no 1979 income as
 defined in the census.  Many of these were living on income "in kind,"
 savings, or gifts; were newly created families; or were families in which
 the sole breadwinner had recently died or left the household.  However, many
 of the families who reported no income probably had some money income which
 was not recorded in the census.  Family income is recorded on public-use
 microdata in $10 intervals up to $75,000 or down to a net loss of $9,999 or
 more.

 Median and mean family income figures are based on all families, unlike mean
 or median income figures for persons 15 years old and over, which exclude
 persons with no income.  This item was derived on a sample basis.

 Historical Comparability:  Family income distributions have been tabulated
 in each census since 1950.  Family income has been replaced by household
 income distributions in certain tabulations for 190.

 See also:  INCOME IN 1979

 FAMILY MEMBERS.  See HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

 FAMILY TYPE.  Families are classified by type according to sex of the
 householder and the presence of relatives, based on questions on sex and
 household relationship asked on a complete-count basis.

    Married-couple family.  A family in which the householder and his/her
    spouse are enumerated as members of the same household.

    Other family.

         Male householder, no wife present.  A family with a male
         householder and no spouse of householder present.

         Female householder, no husband present.  Family with a female
         householder and no spouse of householder present.

 Historical Comparability:  The terminology for the family-type categories is
 new for 1980.  The categories are reasonably compatible with the 1970
 categories, "husband-wife families," "families with other male head," and
 "families with female head."

 See also:  FAMILY; HOUSEHOLD TYPE

 FARM RESIDENCE.  Presence of persons or housing units on farms.  A farm is a
 place with $1,000 or more in sales of crops, livestock, or other farm
 products during the preceding calendar year.  Farm residence is determined
 for both occupied and vacant housing units in rural areas.  The question was
 structured to exclude units on city or suburban lots or on places of less
 than one acre.  Urban areas are excluded through editing.  Data are
 summarized in terms of housing units on farms or persons living on
 farms--not the number of farms.  This item was determined on a sample basis.

    Rural Farm.  In a rural area and on a place with $1,000 or more in sales
    of crops, livestock, or other farm products during the preceding
    calendar year.

    Rural Nonfarm.  In a rural area but not on a farm as defined above.
    This need not imply location in  sparsely settled area, since "rural"
    includes incorporated and unincorporated places with fewer than 2,500
    inhabitants outside urbanized areas.

 Historical Comparability:  Farms have been counted since 1890; farm and
 nonfarm residence, since 1930.  Before 1960, farm residence was determined
 essentially by self-identification; i.e., respondents answered whether they
 lived on a farm.  Determination of farm residence based on acreage and sales
 of farm products began in 1960.  In 1970, a farm was defined as a place in
 rural territory with at least $250 in sales of farm products, plus
 additional places with 10 or more acres and $50 or more in sales of farm
 products.  The information on acreage in item H15 is included to allow
 comparable tabulations to be developed for both old and new farm definitions.

 FARM SELF-EMPLOYMENT INCOME.  See INCOME TYPE

 FARM WORKERS.  See INDUSTRY; OCCUPATION

 FEDERAL GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES.  See CLASS OF WORKER

 FEMALES.  See FAMILY TYPE; SEX

 FERTILITY.  See CHILDREN EVER BORN

 FINANCIAL CHARACTERISTICS.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY; RENT,
 CONTRACT; RENT, GROSS; VALUE

 FIRE AND HAZARD INSURANCE.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY

 FOREIGN-BORN PERSONS.  See NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH

 FUEL.  The types of combustible matter most often used for house heating,
 water heating, and cooking in occupied housing units, tabulated separately.
 The term "house heating" applies to all types of structures, including
 apartment buildings.  These items were asked on a sample basis.

    Utility gas.  Gas piped underground from a central system (public
    utility company, municipal government, or the like) that serves the
    neighborhood.

    Bottled, tank, or LP gas.  Bottled, tank, or liquefied petroleum gas
    stored in tanks which are refilled or exchanged when empty.

    Electricity.

    Fuel oil, kerosene, etc.  Fuel oil, distillate, residual oil, kerosene,
    gasoline, alcohol, and other combustible liquids and semi-fluids.

    Coal or coke.

    Wood.  Purchased wood, wood cut by household members on their property
    or elsewhere, driftwood, sawmill or construction scraps, or the like.

    Other Fuel.  All other fuels not specified elsewhere, including
    purchased steam, fuel briquettes, coal dust, waste materials such as
    corncobs, etc.  Households that use solar energy as the prime source of
    fuel are also included in this category.  In certain tabulations of
    limited detail, coal or coke, wood and sometimes fuel oil and kerosene
    are combined and shown as either "other fuel" or "other."

    No fuel used.  Includes the three definitions below.

         o  In house heating fuel data--the number of housing units that are
            not heated;

         o  In water heating fuel data--the number of housing units without
            piped hot water; and

         o  In cooking fuel data--the number of housing units with no
            cooking equipment in the unit.

 Exclusive Fuel Used.  Use of only one type of fuel for house heating, water
 heating and cooking, ascertained for occupied housing units.  The types of
 exclusive fuel used shown separately are utility gas and electricity.  The
 residual category "other" includes all occupied housing units where utility
 gas or electricity were not the fuel used exclusively for the three
 purposes--house heating, water heating, and cooking.

 Limitations:  A test survey taken before the census showed moderate to large
 biases in the question on fuels used.  A 1970 census evaluation study found
 that electricity was overreported as a house heating fuel and that fuel oil
 and kerosene were underreported in the 1970 census.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected on cooking and
 house heating since 1940 and on water heating since 1960.

 See also:  ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL; HEATING EQUIPMENT

 FULL-TIME/PART-TIME WORK.  See HOURS WORKED LAST WEEK; HOURS WORKED PER WEEK
 IN 1979

 GARDEN APARTMENTS.  See STORIES IN STRUCTURE

Glossary: Gas/Home Ownership

 GAS.  See FUEL

 GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES.  See CLASS OF WORKER

 GRADE IN SCHOOL.  See SCHOOL LEVEL

 GROSS RENT.  See RENT, GROSS

 GROSS RENT AS A PERCENTAGE OF INCOME.  See RENT, GROSS

 GROUP QUARTERS, PERSONS IN.  Persons in living arrangements, such as nursing
 homes or rooming houses, which are not households.  Group quarters status
 was determined on a complete-count basis.

 Two general categories of persons in group quarters are recognized.

    Inmate of institution.  A person under care or custody a the time of
    enumeration.  Inmates are persons in such facilities as homes, schools,
    hospitals, or wards for the physically or mentally handicapped; persons
    in hospitals or wards for mental, tubercular, or chronic diseases;
    persons in homes for unmarried mothers; persons in nursing,
    convalescent, and rest homes for the aged and dependent; persons  in
    orphanages; and persons in correctional institutions.  These persons are
    enumerated as residents of an institution--regardless of their length of
    stay in the particular place and regardless of the number of people in
    the places.  Some tabulations include data by major types of
    institutions (home for the aged, mental hospital, correctional
    institution and other institutions).

    Other persons in group quarters.  Persons living in group quarters who
    are not inmates of institutions.  Rooming and boarding houses, communes,
    farm and nonfarm workers' dormitories, convents or monasteries, and
    other living quarters are classified as "other" group quarters if there
    are 9 or more persons unrelated to the person listed in column 1 of the
    census questionnaire; or if 10 or more unrelated persons share the
    unit.  Persons residing in certain other types of living arrangements
    are classified as living in "other" group quarters regardless of the
    number or relationship of people in the unit.  These include persons
    residing in military barracks, on ships, in college dormitories, or in
    sorority and fraternity houses; patients in general or maternity wards
    of hospitals who have no usual residence elsewhere; staff members in
    institutional quarters; and persons enumerated in missions, flophouses,
    Salvation Army shelters, railroad stations, etc.

 Historical Comparability:  In 1970, 6 or more unrelated persons living
 together were classified as group quarters; for 1980 that requirement was
 raised to 10 or more unrelated persons.

 See also:  GROUP QUARTERS TYPE; HOUSEHOLD

 GROUP QUARTERS TYPE.  Classification of institutions and noninstitutional
 quarters by the type of service provided, recorded on a sample basis for
 persons in group quarters.  Note that statistics are provided primarily in
 terms of the number of persons residing in group quarters, not the number of
 group quarters (reported only in a subject report).  See the definition for
 group quarters under Group Quarters, Persons In.

 For those institutions which have multiple types of major service, usually
 general hospitals and Veterans Administration hospitals, inmates were
 classified by the type of care provided on their ward.

    Inmate of institution:

         Inmate of mental hospital.  Patients receiving care in mental
         hospitals, or psychiatric wards, or receiving mental health
         services in general hospitals or veteran's hospitals, or receiving
         care in alcoholic treatment and drug addiction center.  Basic
         records further discriminate among Federal, State, or local
         government and private mental hospitals.

         Inmate of home for the aged.  Persons under care in nursing,
         convalescent, and rest homes for the aged and dependent (including
         county homes, almshouses, poor farms, and fraternal or religious
         homes for the aged). While the great majority of these inmates are
         older persons, persons who are economically dependent or who
         require nursing care because of chronic physical conditions may be
         found in these homes, regardless of age.  Basic records
         differentiate homes known to have nursing care from homes not known
         to have nursing care, and further classify these homes into Federal
         and State, county and city, private nonprofit, and private
         proprietary.

         Inmate of correctional institution.  Inmates of prisons,
         reformatories, local jails, and work houses.  Basic records
         differentiate Federal, State, and local institutions.  Correctional
         institutions are included with "Other institutions" in many
         tabulations.

         Inmate of other institution.  Inmates of hospitals or wards for
         tuberculosis or other chronic disease (except mental); homes,
         schools, hospitals, or wards for the mentally or physically
         handicapped, including places for the blind and deaf; orphanages
         and other homes for dependent and neglected children; residential
         treatment centers for emotionally disturbed children; training
         schools for juvenile delinquents; and homes for unwed mothers.
         Basic records classify each type separately and in many cases
         differentiate public from private institutions.

    Other person in group quarters:

         In military barracks.  Military personnel living in barracks or on
         ships.  Residents of housing units on military bases are not
         counted here, but are included with the population in households.

         In college dormitories.  College students in dormitories,
         fraternity and sorority houses, and rooming houses exclusively for
         college students (provided there are 10 or more unrelated students
         or 9 or more unrelated to the resident who operates the place).

         In rooming houses.  Residents of rooming houses or other living
         quarters with 10 or more unrelated persons or nine or more persons
         not related to the person in charge, and the small number of
         persons temporarily residing in hotels, motels, Y's, and
         residential clubs who had no permanent residence elsewhere.

         In other group quarters.  Persons in religious group quarters
         (e.g., convents, monasteries, and rectories); halfway houses;
         communes, low-cost transient quarters, including flophouses and
         missions; general hospital or nurses' dormitories.  Also included
         are crews of commercial ships, institutional staff residing in
         group quarters, and persons enumerated in the casual count
         (nonhousehold living situations such as parks, campsites, transient
         sites, etc.).  Basic records code each type separately.  Public-use
         microdata samples identify the eight broad categories shown above,
         while internal basic records show over 70 detailed types.

 Historical Comparability:  In 1960 data on persons in military barracks were
 shown only for men.  In 1970 and 1980 they include both men and women.

 HEATING EQUIPMENT.  Type of heating equipment most often used, ascertained
 for occupied units and vacant units.  Vacant units are classified by the
 type of heating equipment available for use by the intended occupants or
 that used by the previous occupants if the unit is without heating
 equipment.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

    Central heating system.

         Steam or hot water system.  A central heating system which supplies
         steam or hot water to conventional radiators, baseboard radiators,
         heating pipes embedded in walls or ceilings, heating coils or
         equipment which are part of a combined heating-ventilating or
         heating-air conditioning system.

         Central warm-air furnace.  A furnace which provides warm air
         through ducts (passageways for air movement) leading to the various
         rooms.  Electric heat pumps are excluded.

         Electric heat pump.  A combination heating-cooling system with
         indoor and outdoor coils, a compressor, and a refrigerant to pump
         hot air in during the winter and cooled air in during the summer.
         The heat pump may be centrally installed with ducts to the rooms,
         or there may be individual heat pumps in the rooms.  It may also be
         known as a reverse cycle system.

         Other built-in electric units.  Electric heating units permanently
         installed in the floors, walls, ceiling, or baseboards which are a
         part of the electrical installation of the building.  (Electric
         heating devices that are plugged into an electric socket or outlet
         are not built in.)

         Floor, wall, or pipeless furnace.  Three kinds of heating methods.
         The question does not distinguish between them.  Floor furnaces are
         below the floor and deliver heated air to the room immediately
         above or (if under a partition) to the room on each side.  Wall
         furnaces are installed in a partition or in an outside wall and
         deliver heated air to the rooms on one or both sides.  Pipeless
         furnaces are installed in basements and deliver heated air through
         a large register in the floor of the room or hallway immediately
         above.

    Lacking central heating system.

         Room heaters with flue.  Circulating heaters, convectors, radiant
         gas heaters, other nonportable room heaters that burn gas, oil,
         kerosene, or other liquid fuel, and which are connected to a flue,
         vent, or chimney to remove smoke and fumes.

         Room heaters without flue.  Any room heater (not portable) that
         burns gas, oil, or kerosene, which is not connected to a flue,
         vent, or chimney.

         Fireplaces, stoves, or portable room heaters.  Three kinds of
         heating methods.  The question does not distinguish between them.
         Fireplaces used as the principal source of heat are counted here,
         as are ranges and stoves, including parlor stoves, circulating
         heaters, cookstoves also used for heating, etc.  Portable room
         heaters can be picked up and moved around at will, either without
         limitation (kerosene, oil, gasoline heaters) or within the radius
         allowed by a flexible gas hose or an electric cord (gas, electric
         heaters).  This classification includes all electric heaters that
         get current through a cord plugged into an electric wall outlet.

         None.  Units with no heating equipment.  Most common in the warmest
         part of the country (Hawaii, Florida, etc.) and seasonal units not
         intened for winter occupancy.

 Limitations:  A test survey taken before the census showed relatively large
 biases for certain types of heating equipment, particularly in multi-unit
 structures, when compared to reinterviews.  A 1970 census evaluation study
 found that "steam or hot water system," "central warm air furnaces," and
 "floor, wall, or pipeless furnace" were under reported, and that "built in
 electric units" and "room heaters with flue" were over-reported.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1940.  The
 electric heat pump category includes the central heat pumps which were part
 of the "central warm air furnace" category in 1970, as well as the
 individual room heat pumps which were included in the "built-in electric
 units" category in 1970.  A 1970 write-in category for "other means of
 heating" was deleted.

 See also:  AIR CONDITIONING; ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL; FUEL

 HISTORIC AREAS OF OKLAHOMA (EXCLUDING URBANIZED AREA).  The historic areas
 of Oklahoma consist of the former reservations which had legally established
 boundaries during the period 1900-1907.  These reservations were dissolved
 during the 2- to 3-year period preceding the statehood of Oklahoma in 1907.
 The former reservation boundaries are used for planning purposes by tribes
 and the Federal government.  In the census, the entire area encompassing the
 former reservations was identified (except for parts inside urbanized areas
 as approximated in preparation for the 1980 census).  Individual former
 reservations were not identified separately.

 The historic areas of Oklahoma (excluding urbanized areas) were assigned a
 unique 3-digit code by the Bureau which appears in the reservation code
 field.  Enumeration districts (ED's), block groups (BG's), and/or portions
 of BG's which comprise the historic areas (excluding urbanized areas) are
 deignated with an "A" in the ED prefix in tape files for Oklahoma.

 Historical Comparability:  Historic areas of Oklahoma (excluding urbanized
 areas) were not identified in previous censuses.

 HOME OWNERSHIP.  See TENURE

Glossary: Homeowner Vacancy Rate/Household Size

 HOMEOWNER VACANCY RATE.  The number of vacant year-round units "for sale
 only" as a percent of the total homeowner inventory, i.e., all
 owner-occupied units and all year-round vacant units for sale only.  Vacant
 units that are seasonal or held off the market are excluded.  This item was
 derived on a complete-count basis.

 See also:  VACANCY STATUS

 HOURS WORKED LAST WEEK.  The number of hours actually worked at all jobs
 during the reference week, ascertained for all persons who reported that
 they worked during that week.  Lunch hours, sick leave, and vacation leave
 are excluded, but overtime or extra hours worked in the reference week are
 included.  Therefore, the statistics do not necessarily reflect the number
 of hours usually worked or the scheduled number of hours.  This item was
 asked on a sample basis.

         At work, full time.  Persons who worked 35 hours or more during the
         reference week.

         At work, part time.  Persons who worked 1 to 34 hours during the
         reference week.

 Census basic records and public-use microdata record the actual number of
 hours up to 99.

 Limitations:  The number of persons who worked only a small number of hours
 is probably understated since such persons sometimes consider themselves as
 not working.  The occurrence of Passover and Good Friday in the week of
 April 1, 1980, should not have affected the number of reported hours worked
 since the reference week for most persons was the week before April 1.  For
 those persons who completed their forms the following week, 1 or more days
 of the reference week may have been observed as a holiday, reducing the
 number of hours worked.  The net effect of these holidays on hours worked
 statistics was probably not major nationwide, but may need to be considered
 in local areas where these holidays are widely observed.

 Historical Comparability:  In 1970 and 1060, data on hours worked were
 recorded in intervals:  1 to 14 hours, 15 to 29, 30 to 34, 35 to 39, 40, 41
 to 48, 49 to 59, and 60 or more.  Data were also tabulated for 14- and
 15-year-olds in selected tables.

 HOURS WORKED PER WEEK IN 1979.  The number of hours usually worked during
 those weeks the person worked in 1979, generally tabulated for persons 16
 years and old and over who worked in 1979.  If the number of hours worked
 per week varied considerably during 1979, an approximate average was
 reported.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

    Usually worked full time.  Persons 16 years old and over who usually
    worked 35 or more hours per week worked in 1979.

    Usually worked part time.  Persons 16 years old and over who usually
    worked 1 to 34 hours per week worked in 1979.

 Census basic records include the actual number of hours usually worked per
 week, up to 99.  Statistics on usual hours worked in 1979, along with weeks
 worked in 1979, can be used to put 1979 earnings in perspective.

 Limitations:  Some users of microdata may attempt to calculate an average
 wage rate by dividing 1979 earnings by the product of weeks worked and usual
 hours worked per week.  The usual hours worked data are probably not precise
 enough to yield reliable results in such a calculation.

 Historical Comparability:  New item for 1980.

 See also:  WEEKS WORKED IN 1979

 HOUSE HEATING FUEL.  See FUEL

 HOUSEHOLD.  The person or persons occupying a housing unit.  Counts of
 households, householders, and occupied-housing units are always identical in
 complete-count tabulations.  In sample tables, the numbers may not always be
 the same because of differences in weighting sample data.

 See also:  HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP; HOUSEHOLD TYPE; HOUSING UNIT

 HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979.  Total money income received in calendar year 1979
 by all household members 15 years old and over, tabulated for all
 households.  Household income differs from family income by including income
 received by (a) all household members 15 years old or over, not just those
 related to the householder, and by (b) persons living alone and in other
 nonfamily households.  See the definitions of Income In 1979 and Income Type
 for discussions of sources of income recorded, means, medians, limitations,
 and comparability to other data bases.

 In income tables for households, the lowest income group (e.g., less than
 $2,500) includes households that were classified as having no 1979 income as
 defined in the census.  Many of these were living on income "in kind,"
 savings, or gifts; were newly created households; or were households in
 which the sole breadwinner had recently died or left the household.
 However, many of the households who reported no income probably had some
 money income which was not recorded in the census.  Household income is
 recorded on public-use microdata in $10 intervals up to $75,000 or down to a
 net loss of $9,990 or more.

 Median and mean household income figures are based on all households, unlike
 mean or median income figures for persons 15 years old and over, which
 exclude persons with no income.  This item was derived on a sample basis.

 Historical Comparability:  Household income was tabulated for the first time
 in the 1970 census, but its use was limited to one detailed table in PC(1)-D
 and the Sixth County Summary Tape.  Household income is used in 1980
 population reports in some places where family income was used in 1970
 population reports.  In 1980 as compared to 1970 housing tabulations,
 household income replaces "income of family or primary individual," which
 excluded the income of anyone unrelated to the household head.  Household
 income is, however, derivable on public-use microdata samples from the 1960
 and 1970 censuses.

 See also:  FAMILY

 HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP.  Relationship to the person in column 1 of the
 census questionnaire, ascertained from replies to a complete-count question.

    In household.  Persons in the household include:

         Householder.  The person who was reported in column 1.  This
         reference person was to be the person or one of the persons in
         whose name the home was owned or rented.  If there was no such
         person, any adult household member at least 15 years old who was
         not a roomer, boarder, or paid employee was to be reported in
         column 1.  In complete-count tabulations, the number of
         householders is the same as the number of households or occupied
         housing units.  In sample tabulations, the numbers may not always
         be the same because of differences in weighting sample data.

         Family householder.  A householder living with one or more persons
         related to him or her by birth, marriage, or adoption.

         Nonfamily householder.  A householder living alone or only with
         persons not related to him or her.

         Spouse.  The husband or wife of the householder, living with the
         householder.  This category may include persons in common-law
         marriages as well as persons in formal marriages; it does not
         include a partner or roommate of the opposite sex.  In
         complete-count tabulations, the number of spouses is the same as
         the number of married-couple families or married-couple family
         households.  The number of spouses, however, is generally less than
         half of the number of "married persons with spouse present" in
         sample tabulations, since only spouses of householders are
         specifically identified as "spouse."  Sample tabulations of the
         number of married persons with spouse present include subfamilies
         (see definition under Family) as well as married couple families.

    Child.  A son, daughter, stepchild, or adopted child of the householder,
    regardless of the child's age or marital status.  The category excludes
    sons-in-law, daughters-in-law, and foster children.

         Own child.  A never-married child under 18 years who is a son,
         daughter, stepchild, or adopted child of the householder.  In
         certain tabulations, own children are further classified as living
         with two parents or with one parent only.  Own children of the
         householder living with two parents are by definition found only in
         married-couple families.

    Related child.  An "own child" or any other family member (regardless of
    marital status) who is under 18 years, except the householder or
    spouse.  Foster children are not included since they are not related to
    the householder.


    Other relative.  A household member related to the householder by birth,
    marriage, or adoption, but not included specifically in another
    relationship category.  The scope of this category may differ from table
    to table, depending on what other relationship categories are included.
    In detailed tabulations (STF 2, STF 5, or PC80-1-D) the following
    categories may also be shown:

         Parent.  In complete-count tabulations, the father or mother of the
         householder, including a stepparent or adoptive parent.  On sample
         basic records and microdata files, fathers- and mothers-in-law
         constitute a separate category coded from write-in responses under
         "other relative" on the questionnaire.  One STF 5 and PC80-1-D
         tabulation includes both parents and parents-in-law in the same
         category.

         Brother or sister.  In complete-count tabulations, the brother or
         sister of the householder, including stepbrothers, stepsisters, and
         brothers and sisters by adoption.  On sample basic records and
         microdata files, brothers- and sisters-in-law constitute a separate
         category coded from write-in responses.  One STF 5 and PC80-1-D
         tabulation includes brothers- and sisters-in-law along with
         brothers and sisters in the same category.

         Son- or daughter-in-law.  Spouse of a son or daughter of the
         householder, coded from write-in responses.

         Grandchild.  Grandchild of the householder, coded from write-in
         responses.

         Other.  The following categories are separately coded in sample
         basic records and public-use microdata files only:  nephew/niece,
         grandparent, uncle/aunt, cousin, and "other."

    Nonrelative.  Any household member, including foster children, not
    related to the householder by birth, marriage, or adoption.  The
    following categories are presented in certain more detailed tabulations.

         Partner or roommate.  Nonrelative who lives together and shares
         expenses with the householder.

         Roomer or boarder.  Roomer, boarder, lodger, or relative of such;
         or foster child or ward of the householder.

         Paid employee.  Nonrelative who is paid to provide household
         services, such as a maid, housekeeper, or gardener.

         Other nonrelative.  Nonrelative who cannot be described by the
         above categories, including a person who is related to a partner or
         roommate or to a paid employee.


    Inmate of institution and other person in group quarters.  (Treated as
    categories of household relationship for purposes of tabulation.  For
    definitions, see Group Quarters, Persons In.)  Persons in group quarters
    are excluded from counts of persons in households or persons in unit.

 Responses to the household relationship item were also used in defining
 families, and subfamilies (see Family; Family Type; Household Type).
 Tabulations frequently report relationship for persons in family households
 separately from persons in nonfamily households.

 Historical Comparability:  The question was revised from 1970 to replace the
 head-of-household category with a format using a reference person, i.e., the
 "person in column 1."  1980 householders differ from 1970 household heads
 primarily where the wife in a married-couple family is listed as the "person
 in column 1."  In 1970, the husband was automatically assumed to be the
 "head" of such a family.  In 1980 tabulations, the substitution of one
 spouse for the other as the reference person may affect certain of the
 classifications, such as "parent" or "brother or sister," within the "other
 relative" grouping.  The persons in whose name the house or apartment is
 owned or rented may in a few cases differ from the person considered by
 other household members as the "head," but this is expected to affect the
 classification of relatively few households.

 The 1970 questionnaire category "other relative of head" was replaced on the
 questionnaire by three categories, "brothers/sister," "father/mother," and
 "other relative."  Since the category "patient or inmate" is marked only by
 census enumerators, it was moved to the bottom of the form in a space
 reserved for "census use only."  New nonrelative categories include
 "partner, roommate" and "paid employee."  The former question asking
 relationship to head of family or household was asked from 1880 to 1970.

 See also:  FAMILY; FAMILY TYPE; GROUP QUARTERS, PERSONS IN; HOUSEHOLD TYPE

 HOUSEHOLD SIZE.  See HOUSEHOLD, PERSONS IN; PERSONS IN UNIT

Glossary: Household Type/Income of Family in 1979

 HOUSEHOLD TYPE.  Households are classified by type according to sex of the
 householder and the presence of relatives based on questions asked on sex
 and household relationship.  This item was determined on a complete-count
 basis.

    Family household.  A household including a family (See Family).  A
    family household may also include nonrelatives living with the family.
    The following subcategories are frequently provided:  married-couple
    family; family with male householder, no wife present; and family with
    female householder, no husband present (see Family Type).

    Nonfamily household.  A household consisting of a person living alone or
    of a householder living with other unrelated individuals (see Unrelated
    Individual).


 Historical Comparability:  In 1970, nonfamily households were termed primary
 individual households, a primary individual being a person living alone or
 the head of a household in which no relatives were present.

 See also:  FAMILY; FAMILY TYPE; UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL

 HOUSING CONDITIONS, SELECTED.  Presence of one or more of the conditions
 described below, determined for occupied housing units on a sample basis.

    With selected conditions.  With one or more of the following
    characteristics:

         o  Lacking complete plumbing facilities for exclusive use.

         o  1.01 or more persons per room.

         o  In specified renter-occupied housing units, gross rent is 30
            percent or more of household income.

         o  In specified owner-occupied housing units, the structure was
            built in 1939 or earlier and the value of the housing unit is
            below a specified amount (ranging from $20,000 to $35,000)
            depending on metropolitan status and census geographic division.

    Without selected conditions.  With none of the conditions described
    above.

 Historical Comparability:  Not tabulated in any previous census.

 HOUSING UNIT.  A house, apartment, mobile home or trailer, group of rooms,
 or single room occupied as a separate living quarter or, if vacant, intended
 for occupancy as a separate living quarter.  Separate living quarters are
 those in which the occupants live and eat separately from any other persons
 in the building and which have direct access from the outside of the
 building or through a common hall.

 The occupants may be a single family, one person living alone, two or more
 families living together, or any other group of related or unrelated persons
 who share living arrangements (except as described in definition of Group
 Quarters, Persons In).  For vacant units, the criteria of separateness and
 direct access are applied to the intended occupants whenever possible.  If
 that information cannot be obtained, the criteria are applied to the
 previous occupants.  Both occupied and vacant housing units are included in
 the housing unit inventory, except that recreational vehicles, boats, caves,
 tents, railroad cars, and the like are included only if they are occupied as
 someone's usual place of residence.  Vacant mobile homes are included
 provided they are intended for occupancy on the site where they stand.
 Vacant mobile homes on dealers' sales lots, at the factory, or in storage
 yards are excluded from the housing inventory.  Housing unit status was
 determined on a complete-count basis.

 Historical Comparability:  The first Census of Housing in 1940 established
 the "dwelling unit" concept.  Although the term became "housing unit" and
 the definition has been modified slightly in each succeeding census, the
 1980 definition is essentially comparable to previous censuses.  In 1970,
 the definition of a housing unit stipulated the occupants to live and eat
 separately and to have either direct access or complete kitchen facilities.
 For 1980 direct access is required; the alternative of complete kitchen
 facilities has been dropped.  In 1970 vacant mobile homes were not counted.
 In 1980 vacant mobile homes are included in the housing inventory if they
 are intended for occupancy where they stand.  Also in 1970 units with 6 or
 more unrelated persons living together were classified as group quarters;
 for 1980 that requirement was raised to 10 or more unrelated persons.

 See also:  OCCUPANCY STATUS; TENURE; UNITS AT ADDRESS; UNITS IN STRUCTURE;
 YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS

 INCOME DEFICIT.  The arithmetic difference between the total income of a
 family or unrelated individual and the appropriate poverty threshold,
 calculated for families and unrelated individuals below the poverty level.
 The aggregate income deficit provides an estimate of the amount of money
 which would be required to raise the incomes of all poor families and
 unrelated individuals to their respective thresholds at the poverty level.
 This item was derived on a sample basis.

 Historical Comparability:  Income Deficit was first ascertained in 1970.

 See also:  INCOME IN 1979; POVERTY STATUS IN 1979

 INCOME IN 1979.  Total money income received in calendar year 1979,
 ascertained on a sample basis for all persons 15 years old and over.  Total
 income is the sum of amounts reported separately for income from wages and
 salaries; nonfarm self-employment, farm self-employment; interest,
 dividends, and net rental; Social Security; public assistance; and all other
 sources.

 The figures reresent the amount of income received before deductions for
 personal income taxes, Social Security, bond purchases, union dues, medicare
 deductions, etc.

 Receipts from the following sources were not included as income:  money
 received from the sale of property (unless the recipient was engaged in the
 business of selling such property, in which case, the net proceeds would be
 counted as income from self-employment); the value of income "in kind" such
 as free living quarters or food produced and consumed in the home;
 withdrawal of bank deposits; money borrowed; tax refunds; exchange of money
 between relatives living in the same household; and gifts and lump-sum
 inheritances, insurance payments, and other types of lump-sum receipts.  The
 seven specific types of income recorded are further defined under Income
 Type.

 Income in 1979 is reported in several different combinations.  Household
 Income in 1979 and Family Income In 1979 are defined separately in this
 glossary.  When entitled "Income In 1979," the data refer to the money
 income of persons 15 years old and over.  (Where family members received
 income jointly, appropriate amounts were to be apportioned among specific
 household members.)  Income in 1979 is also tabulated for "unrelated
 individuals 15 years old and over," i.e., persons not accounted for in
 family income tabulations.  Where a measure of income is to be interrelated
 with occupation or other work force characteristics, income other than
 earnings is generally excluded.  See Income Type -- "Earnings."

 Income is tabulated in intervals, for example, less than $5,000; $5,000 to
 $7,499; $7,500 to $9,999...$35,000 to $49,999; $50,000 or more.  The highest
 income interval to be published in reports is $50,000 or more; on summary
 tape files the top interval is $75,000 or more.  On census basic records
 incomes from each source are recorded in $10 intervals up to $100,000 and
 $1,000 intervals from $100,000 to $999,000.  Net losses up to $10,000 are
 also recorded in ten dollar intervals.  Net losses of $10,000 or more are
 recorded as $-9995.  High incomes are grouped together on public-use
 microdata, with "$75,000 or more" as a single category, to avoid
 identification of individuals.

    Media income.  To avoid inconsistencies in median income figures for the
    same population as presented in different reports, all medians for
    family and household income in the 1980 census are based on the same set
    of 17 categories available on summary tape files, regardless of the
    number of intervals shown in various printed tables.  Thus, the median
    shown in a report is frequently more precise than one the user could
    compute from the intervals shown in the report.  Pareto interpolation is
    used rather than linear interpolation when the width of the income
    interval is more than $2,500.

    For families and unrelated individuals, the median income is based on
    the distribution of the total number of families and unrelated
    individuals; whereas for persons, the median income is based on the
    distribution of persons 15 years old and over with income.

    When the median income falls in the terminal category of a distribution,
    the method of presentation in reports is to show the initial value of
    the terminal category followed by a plus sign; thus, for example, if the
    median income falls in the terminal category "$50,000 or more," it is
    shown as "$50,000 +" in reports or as "$50,001" on STF's .

    Mean Income.  The mean income is the amount obtained by dividing the
    total income of a particular statistical universe (termed "aggregate
    income" in STF documentation) by the number of units in that universe.
    Thus, mean family income is obtained by dividing total family income by
    the total number of families.  Mean income for persons is obtained by
    dividing the total income of persons (including patients or inmates in
    institutional quarters) by the number of persons with income.  When the
    mean income for an area or population subgroup is a net loss, the dollar
    amount is shown preceded by a minus sign (e.g., -$123).

    Care should be exercised in using and interpreting mean income values in
    the statistics for small subgroups of the population.  Since the mean is
    strongly influenced by extreme values in the distribution, it is
    especially susceptible to the effects of sampling variability,
    misreporting, and processing errors.  The median is not affected by
    extreme values and is, therefore, a better measure than the mean when
    the population base is small.  The mean, nevertheless, is shown for most
    small-area tabulations because, when weighted according to the number of
    cases, the means can be added to obtain summary measures for areas and
    groups other than those shown.

    Per capita income.  Per capita income is the mean income computed for
    every man, woman, and child in a particular group.  It is derived by
    dividing the total income of a particular group by the total population
    (including patients or inmates in institutional quarters) in that group.

 Limitations:  Since questionnaire entries for income are frequently based on
 memory and not on records, many persons tend to forget minor or irregular
 sources of income, and, therefore, underreport their income.  In addition,
 there are errors of reporting due to misunderstanding of the income
 questions.  One such error is the reporting of gross instead of net dollar
 amounts for the two questions on net self-employment income, which results
 in an overstatement of these items.  Such instances of overreporting would
 have an impact on the level of mean nonfarm or farm self-employment income
 and mean total income.

 Many reporting errors are rectified through the coding and the computer
 editing procedures, with the result that consistency of reported income
 items with work experience, occupation, and class-of-worker information is
 improved.  For example, if a person reported that he or she was
 self-employed on his or her own farm, not incorporated, but had reported
 wage and salary earnings only, the latter amount is shifted to net farm
 self-employment income.  Another type of problem involves nonreporting of
 income.  Where income information was not reported, editing and allocation
 procedures imputed appropriate values (either "none" or positive or negative
 dollar amounts) for the missing entries.  These procedures will be described
 in more detail in appendix D, "Accuracy of the Data," to reports in the
 PC80-1-C and -D series.

 The income data obtained in the 1980 census cover money income only.  The
 fact that many farm families receive an important part of their income in
 the form of "free" goods produced and consumed on the farm rather than in
 money should be taken into consideration in comparing the income of farm and
 nonfarm residents.  Nonmoney income is also received by some nonfarm
 residents.  Such income often takes the form of business expense accounts,
 use of business transportation and facilities, or partial compensation by
 business for medical and educational expenses.  Many low-income families
 also receive income "in kind" from public welfare programs (e.g., food
 stamps).

 Finally, in relating income to occupation, family size, housing costs, and
 most other characteristics, the user must bear in mind that income figures
 refer to 1979 whereas other characteristics are as of the time of
 enumeration, generally April 1980.  On the other hand, information is
 collected on work and unemployment in 1979, facilitating comparisons with
 income in 1979.

 Comparability with income tax data.  For several reasons, the income data
 from the census are not directly comparable with those which may be obtained
 from statistical summaries of income tax returns.  Income, as defined for
 tax purposes, differs somewhat from the Bureau of the Census concept.

 Moreover, the coverage of income tax statistics is different because of the
 exemptions of persons having small amounts of income and the inclusion of
 net capital gains in tax returns.  Furthermore, members of some families
 file separate returns and others file joint returns; consequently, the
 income reporting unit is not consistently either a family or a person.

 Comparability with Social Security Administration earnings record data.  The
 earnings from the census are not directly comparable with earnings records
 of the Social Security Administration.  The earnings data for 1979 exclude
 the earnings of most civilian government employees, some employees of
 nonprofit organizations, workers covered by the Railroad Retirement Act, and
 persons not covered by the program because of insufficient earnings.
 Furthermore, earnings received from any one employer in excess of $22,900 in
 1979 are not covered by earnings records.  Finally, since census data are
 obtained from household questionnaires, they differ from Social Security
 Administration earnings record data, which are based upon employers' reports
 and the Federal income tax returns of self-employed persons.

 Comparability with Bureau of Economic Analysis income series.  The Bureau of
 Economic Analysis (BEA) of the Department of Commerce publishes annual data
 on aggregate and per capita personal income received by the population for
 each State and Selected standard metropolitan statistical areas.  Aggregate
 income estimates based on the income statistics shown in the 1980 census
 would be different from (and generally less than) those shown in the BEA
 income series for several reasons.  The Bureau of the Census data are
 obtained directly from households, whereas the BEA income series is
 estimated largely on the basis of data from administrative records of
 business and governmental sources.  Moreover, the definitions of income are
 different.  The BEA census income series includes some items not included in
 the census income data, such as income "in kind," income received by
 nonprofit institutions, the value of services of banks and other financial
 intermediaries rendered to persons without the assessment of specific
 charges, medicare payments, and the income of persons who died or emigrated
 prior to April 1, 1980.  On the other hand, the census income data include
 contributions for support received from persons not residing in the same
 household and employee contributions for Social Security.

 Historical Comparability:  Data on income last year have been collected in
 each census since 1940.  Income questions were asked in essentially the same
 way in 1970 as in 1980, except that the separation of interest, dividends
 and net rental income from other sources is new for 1980 (possibly leading
 to more complete reporting of income from these sources).  Another new
 feature was the instruction that the respondent should add up the income
 figures from the various sources and report total income on a separate line
 on the form.  This feature was to help respondents avoid counting the same
 income in more than one category and encourage recall of income from other
 sources.  The 1980 census obtained income for persons 15 years old and over;
 the 1970 universe also included 14-year-olds.

 Income intervals reported in 1980 publications concentrate on higher dollar
 amounts than did their 1970 counterparts, reflecting inflation.  In
 comparing income data for 1979 with earlier years, it should be noted that
 an increase or decrease in money income does not necessarily represent a
 comparable change in real income, unless adjustment for changes in prices is
 made.  The ratio of the average Consumer Price Index in 1979 to the
 corresponding figure in 1969 is 1.98, and this is the factor used in
 converting 1969 median and mean income figures in current dollars to
 constant 1979 dollars for comparison with 1979 median and mean income
 figures.

 See also:  FAMILY INCOME IN 1979; HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979; INCOME TYPE;
 POVERTY STATUS

 INCOME OF FAMILY IN 1979.  See FAMILY INCOME IN 1979

Glossary: Income of Household in 1979/Insurance

 INCOME OF HOUSEHOLD IN 1979.  See HOUSEHOLD INCOME IN 1979

 INCOME TYPE.  Classification of income in 1979 by the source from which it
 was received, ascertained on a sample basis for all persons 15 years old and
 over with income.  See the definition of Income in 1979 for types of
 receipts which are not counted as income (e.g., tax refunds).

    Earnings.  The sum of wage or salary income and net self-employment
    income from nonfarm and farm sources.  Earnings are those sources of
    income most appropriately interrelated with labor force characteristics
    such as hours and weeks worked in 1979 or occupation.

         Wage or salary income.  Total money earnings received for work
         performed as an employee at any time during the calendar year
         1979.  It includes wages, salary, pay from Armed Forces,
         commissions, tips, piece-rate payments, and cash bonuses earned.
         Sick leave pay is included.  Reimbursement for business expenses
         and payment "in kind" (for example, food, lodging received as
         payment for work performed) are excluded.

         Nonfarm self-employment income.  Net money income (gross receipts
         minus business expenses) received from an unincorporated nonfarm
         business, professional enterprise, or partnership in which the
         person was engaged on his or her own account.  Gross receipts
         include the value of all goods sold and services rendered.
         Business expenses include cost  of goods purchased, rent, heat,
         light, power, depreciation charges, wages and salaries paid,
         business taxes (not personal income taxes), etc.  The so-called
         "salary" that some owners of unincorporated businesses pay
         themselves is included here.  On the other hand, income received
         for working for an incorporated business, even though the person
         may own the business, is counted under wage or salary income.

         Farm self-employment income.  Net money income (gross receipts
         minus operating expenses) received from the operation of an
         unincorporated farm by a person on his own account, as an owner,
         renter, or sharecropper.  Gross receipts include the value of all
         products sold, governmental subsidies, money received from the
         rental of farm equipment to others, and incidental receipts from
         the sale of wood, sand, gravel, etc.  Operating expenses include
         the cost of fuel, fertilizer, seed, and other farming supplies,
         cash wages paid to farmhands, depreciation charges, cash rent,
         interest on farm mortgages, farm building repairs, farm taxes (not
         Federal, State, and local income taxes), etc.  The value of fuel,
         food, and other farm products used for family living is not
         included as part of net income.

    Income other than earnings.  Interest, dividends, royalties, or net
    rental income.  Money received or credited to a person's account as
    interest from sources such as notes, bonds, deposits in banks and
    savings and loan associations, credit unions, and posted savings
    certificates; payments made by corporations and mutual funds to
    stockholders (excluding profits or losses from the sale of stocks); net
    royalties such as income from oil, gas, and other mineral rights; from
    patents, copyrights on literary works, trademarks, formulas; and net
    rental income received from the rental of property or real estate or
    frm roomers or boarders.

         Social Security income.  Cash receipts of Social Security pensions,
         survivors' benefits, permanent disability insurance payments, and
         special benefit payments made by the Social Security Administration
         (under the national old-age, survivors, disability, and health
         insurance programs) before deductions of health insurance
         premiums.  "Medicare" reimbursements are not included nor are
         payments under the Supplemental Security Income program.  Cash
         receipts of retirement, disability, and survivors' benefit payments
         made by the U.S. Government under the Railroad Retirement Act are
         also included.

         Public assistance income.  Cash receipts of payments made under the
         following public assistance programs; aid to families with
         dependent children, old-age assistance, general assistance, aid to
         the blind, and aid to the permanently and totally disabled.  These
         payments are generally labeled "Supplementary Security Income" and,
         while usually received from the Federal government, may also be
         received from State or local governmenus.  Separate payments
         received for hospital or other medical care are excluded from this
         item.

         Income from all other sources.  Money income received from sources
         such as veteran's payments; public or private pensions; periodic
         receipts from insurance policies or annuities; unemployment
         insurance benefits; workmen's compensation cash benefits; periodic
         payments from estates and trust funds; alimony or child support
         from persons who are not members of the household; receipts for
         foster child care; net gambling gains; nonservice scholarships and
         fellowships; and money received for transportation and/or
         subsistence by persons participating in special govermental
         training programs, e.g., under the Comprehensive Employment and
         Training Act or Work Incentive Program; and periodic contributions
         from persons outside the household, e.g., voluntary allotment
         checks sent by Armed Forces personnel to relatives not living with
         them.

 In most reports, data on income type are limited to (1) the number of
 households or families with income of a specified type and (2) the mean
 income of the specified type for the applicable households or families
 (i.e., aggregate income of the specified type received by persons in
 households or families divided by the number of households or families with
 that type of income).  In income type tabulations, a household or family may
 be counted more than once, i.e., for each type of income received, although
 the dollar amounts of income are counted only once.  In one detailed
 tabulation in PC80-1-D, frequency counts are provided for income intervals
 as well as a mean for each type.  Further, mean total income is provided in
 addition to mean income of specified type for households, families, and
 unrelated individuals with income of the specified type.  The ratio of those
 two means will suggest the degree to which, for instance, families receiving
 Social Security income may also have other major sources of income.

 Census basic records show income in $10 intervals for each type of income up
 to $100,000, except that amounts of $10,000 or more are coded as $9,995 for
 Social Security or public assistance income.  Income amounts of $100,000 to
 $999,000 are recorded in $1,000 intervals.  Income amounts of $1,000,000 or
 more are recorded as $999,500.  Net losses up to $10,000 are recorded in $10
 intervals for nonfarm or farm self-employment income and interest, dividend
 and net rental income but are not allowed for other income types.  Losses of
 $10,000 or more are coded as $-9995.  High incomes of each type are grouped
 together on public-use microdata, with "$75,000 or more" as a single
 category, to avoid the identification of individuals.

 Limitations:  See the discussion under Income In 1979.

 Historical Comparability:  See the discussion under Income In 1979.

 INDUSTRY.  The kind of business or industrial activity in which the person
 was employed during the reference week or, if not employed, in which the
 person was most recently employed since 1975.  Persons working at more than
 one job were instructed to describe the one at which they worked the most
 hours during the reference week.  If the employer was engaged in more than
 one activity, the respondent was instructed to describe only the major
 activity at the place or facility where the person worked.  Industry is most
 frequently tabulated for employed persons 16 years old and over, less often
 for the experienced civilian labor force, which includes both employed and
 experienced unemployed persons 16 years old and over.  Industry data were
 also collected but are not tabulated for persons not currently in the labor
 force who have worked since 1975.  Industry data are collected on a sample
 basis.

 Responses were coded to one of 231 industry categories by specially trained
 industry and occupation coders in census processing offices.  Most large
 companies were included on a Company Name List (CNL) developed from the
 Census Bureau economic censuses.  If the company entered in question 28a was
 found on the CNL, the coder assigned the industry code given by the CNL.  If
 the company could not be found on the CNL, the coder used the industry
 description on 28b and 28c to determine the industry code.  Only the code,
 i.e., none of the written-in information, is retained on census basic
 records and public-use microdata.  Census industry categories are fully
 defined in the Classified Index of Industries and Occupations, PHC80-R3.
 Persons wishing to use the census system in coding other data bases may use
 the Alphabetical Index of Industries and Occupations, PHC80-R4.  Major
 industry categories and important subdivisions are as follows:

    Agriculture, forestry and fisheries
    Mining
    Construction
    Manufacturing
         Nondurable goods
         Durable goods
    Transportation, communications, and other public utilities
    Wholesale trade
    Retail trade
    Finance, insurance, and real estate
    Business and repair services
    Personal services
    Entertainment and recreation services
    Professional and related services
         Health services
         Educational services
         Other professional and related services
    Public Administration

 Relation to Standard Industrial Classification.  The Standard Industrial
 Classification (SIC) system was developed under the sponsorship of the
 Office of Management and Budget, and subsequently under the Office of
 Federal Statistical Policy and Standards, and is designed for the
 classification of establishments by the type of industrial activity in which
 they are engaged.  One of the major purposes of the SIC is to promote
 uniformity and comparability in the presentation of statistical data
 collected by various agencies.  Accordingly, in the census of population,
 the industry categories are defined in these terms.  However, population
 census data, which are collected from households, differ in nature and
 detail from those obtained from business establishments.  Therefore, the
 1980 census classification system does not reflect the full SIC detail in
 all categories.  However, the census of population is one of the few sources
 of industrial data that includes all industries.

 In addition to such classification differences, census data may differ from
 other industrial data for the following reasons:  the dates to which the
 data refer may not be the same; workers who live in one geographic area and
 work in another would be reported at their place of residence by the census
 but at their place of work in other surveys; and dual jobholders may be
 counted in the reports of two establishments but counted in the census for
 only their major job.  Many other sources for industrial data cover private
 employees but exclude self-employed and government workers.

 Relation to certain occupation groups.  Although some occupation groups are
 closely related to certain industries, the industry categories are broad and
 include occupations other than those concentrated in that industry.  For
 example, persons employed in agriculture include truck deivers and
 bookkeepers in addition to farm workers; persons employed in the
 transportation industry include mechanics and secretaries in addition to
 transport operatives; and persons employed in the private household industry
 include occupations such as chauffeur, gardener, and secretary.

 Historical Comparability:  There was no change in wording of the industry
 question from 1970.  A version of this question was asked in 1820 and 1840,
 and consistently since 1910.

 The 1970 industry categories were based on the 1967 Standard Industrial
 Classification (SIC) system.  The 1980 classification reflects some
 significant changes made in the 1972 SIC manual and some minor technical
 adjustments made in 1977.  One important change was in the census
 classification of public administration which was subdivided by level of
 government in the 1970 census, but for 1980 is classified by its primary
 economic activity.  For example, as a result of an SIC change, the 1980
 detailed tabulations include such categories as executive and legislative
 offices; justice, public order, and safety; and public finance, taxation and
 monetary policy.  In 1980 most employees of governmental social service
 agencies are classified under social services rather than under public
 administration (although they are still classified as employees of a
 government under Class of Worker).

 More information on changes in industrial classification will be shown in
 later 1980 census reports.  In the study of earlier data it may also be
 useful to refer to Technical Paper No. 26: "1970 Occupation and Industry
 Classification Systems in Terms of Their 1960 Occupation and Industry
 Elements."

 More detailed changes in industrial classification are highlighted in charts
 in the Standard Industrial Classification Manual, 1972.  Reference materials
 on the relationship of 1970 and 1980 industry classifications are being
 prepared.  For more information, contact Population Division, Bureau of the
 Census.

 See also:  CLASS OF WORKER; LABOR FORCE STATUS; OCCUPATION

 INMATE OF INSTITUTION.  See GROUP QUARTERS, PERSONS IN

 INSURANCE FOR PROPERTY, FIRE, AND HAZARD.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY

Glossary: Kitchen Facilities/Living Quarters

 KITCHEN FACILITIES.  Presence of kitchen facilities in occupied and vacant
 housing units.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

    Complete kitchen facilities.  Units with all three of the following:  an
    installed sink with piped water, a range or cookstove (excluding
    portable cooking equipment), and a mechanical refrigerator (excluding
    ice boxes).  All kitchen facilities must be located in the building or
    structure, but they need not all be in the same room.

    No complete kitchen facilities.  Units lacking one or more of the
    equipment items cited above, although they may have some equipment for
    preparing food.

 Historical Comparability:  The 1940 and 1950 censuses asked about the
 presence of a refrigerator and, in 1950, a kitchen sink, and the 1960 census
 added cooking facilities.  The separate items were combined into one item on
 complete kitchen facilities in 1970, which differentiated between kitchen
 facilities used by this household only and those also used by another
 household.

 LABOR FORCE STATUS.  Persons 16 years old and over were classified as to
 their status in the labor force based on replies to several questions
 relating to work activity and status during the reference week.  These items
 were asked on a sample basis.

 Data on labor force status refer to the calendar week prior to the date on
 which respondents completed their questionnaires or were interviewed by
 enumerators.  Since the week of enumeration was not the same for all
 persons, the reference week for labor force data is not entirely uniform.
 For many persons, however, the reference week for answering the 1980 census
 employment questions was the last week in March, 1980.

    Labor force.  Members of the Armed Forced and the civilian labor force
    as defined below.

         Armed Forces.  Persons 16 years old and over on active duty in the
         Army, Air Force, Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard, (indicated in
         responses to the question on industry).  Members of the merchant
         marine and civilian employees of the Department of Defense are not
         members of the Armed Forces.  Service in a National Guard or
         reserve unit for short periods of active duty for training does not
         count as active duty in the Armed Forces.

         Civilian labor force.  Employed and unemployed civilians.

              Employed.  Civilians 16 years old and over who were either (a)
              "at work"--those who did any work at all as paid employees or
              in their own business or profession, or on their own farm, or
              who worked 15 hours or more as unpaid workers on a family farm
              or in a family business; or (b) "with a job but not at
              work"--those who did not work during the reference week but
              had jobs or businesses from which they were temporarily absent
              due to illness, bad weather, industrial dispute, vacation, or
              other personal reasons.  Excluded from the employed are
              persons whose only activity consisted of work around the house
              or volunteer work for religious, charitable, and similar
              organizations.

              Employed persons are sometimes further classified as full time
              or part time based on whether they worked 35 or more hours
              during the reference week.  (See Hours Worked Last Week.)

              Unemployed.  Civilians 16 years old and over who were neither
              "at work" nor "with a job, but not at work" and who were:

              a)  looking for work during the last 4 weeks, and b) available
              to accept a job.


              Examples of jobseeking activities are:  (1) registering at a
              public or private employment office, (2) meeting with
              prospective employers, (3) checking with friends or relatives,
              (4) placing or answering advertisements, (5) writing letters
              of application, and (6) being on a union or professional
              register.

              Also included as unemployed are persons who did not work at
              all during the reference week and were waiting to be called
              back to a job from which they had been laid off.

              The concept of experienced unemployed is discussed below under
              Experienced Civilian Labor Force.

    Not in labor force.  Persons 16 years old and over who are not
    classified as members of the labor force.  This category consists mainly
    of students, housewives, retired workers, seasonal workers enumerated in
    an "off" season who were not looking for work, inmates of institutions,
    disabled persons, and persons doing only incidental unpaid family work
    (fewer than 15 hours during the reference week).  Also included are so
    called "discouraged workers" who do not have a job and have not been
    actively looking for work during the last four weeks.  Inmates of
    institutions are occasionally presented as a subcategory within "not in
    labor force."  Tasks performed by inmates of institutions are not
    considered "work" for the purposes of the census.

 In addition to the above classification, the concept of Experienced Civilian
 Labor Force appears in certain detailed tabulations.

    Experienced Civilian Labor Force.  Employed persons and those unemployed
    persons who have worked at any time in the past, i.e., "experienced
    unemployed."  (See Year Last Worked.)  This concept serves as the
    universe for certain tabulations of occupation and industry where
    unemployed persons are to be included.  (Occupation and industry data
    were not collected for persons who have never worked, or who have not
    worked since 1974.)

 Comparability with data from other sources.  Because employment data from
 the census are obtained from respondents in households, they differ from
 statistics based on reports from individual business establishments, farm
 enterprises, and certain government programs.  Persons employed at more than
 one job are counted only once in the census and are classified according to
 the job at which they worked the greatest number of hours during the
 reference week.  In statistics based on reports from business and farm
 establishments, persons who work for more than one establishment may be
 counted more than once.  Moreover, other series, unlike those presented
 here, may exclude private household workers, unpaid family workers, and
 self-employed persons, but may include workers less than 16 years of age.

 Historical Comparability:  In 1940, 1950, and 1960, labor force data were
 published for persons 14 years old and over.  In 1970, most labor force data
 were for persons 16 years old and over to comply with the official
 Government definition of employed and unemployed instituted in 1967,
 although data on 14- and 15-year olds were furnished in 1970 to provide a
 comparability bridge with earlier censuses.

 See also:  HOURS WORKED LAST WEEK; INDUSTRY; OCCUPATION; LABOR FORCE STATUS
 IN 1979, YEAR LAST WORKED

 LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979.  A series of items identified persons who worked
 in 1979 by the number of weeks worked and the number of hours usually worked
 per week, and persons who were unemployed in 1979 by the number of weeks
 unemployed.  These data, collected on a sample basis, are tabulated for
 persons 16 years old and over regardless of current labor force status.

    In labor force in 1979.  Persons 16 years old and over who, at any time
    in 1979, worked (even for a few days), were looking for work, or were on
    layoff from a job.

         Worked in 1979.  Persons who, at any time in 1979, did any work for
         pay or profit (including paid vacation and sick leave) or worked
         without pay on a family farm or in a family business, or who were
         on active duty in the Armed Forces.

         With unemployment in 1979.  Persons who looked for work or were on
         layoff from a job during at least one week in 1979 in which they
         did not work.  (Note that the question on unemployment in 1979 did
         not inquire whether the person was available to accept a job.)

 Note that the number of persons who worked in 1979 and the number with
 unemployment in 1979 adds to more than the number of persons in the labor
 force in 1979, since many of the persons with unemployment also worked at
 one time or another in 1979.

 Historical Comparability:  The information on unemployment last year is new
 for 1980.  Data on weeks of unemployment were last collected in the 1950
 census.

 See also:  HOURS WORKED PER WEEK IN 1979; WEEKS OF UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979;
 WEEKS WORKED IN 1979

 LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME.  Persons who speak a language other than English at
 home were asked to report the language spoken, as well as their proficiency
 in English (see Language Usage And Ability To Speak English).  This item was
 asked on a sample basis.

 Respondents were instructed to report the language spoken most often, for
 persons speaking two or more non-English languages at home, or the first
 language learned, where the language spoken most often could not be
 determined.

 The write-in entries of the language spoken were coded in census processing
 offices into 387 categories which are recorded on basic records and
 public-use microdata files.  Tables in PC80-1-C reports include the
 following categories:  English only, Chinese, French, German, Greek,
 Italian, Philippine languages, Polish, Spanish, other specified language,
 and unspecified language.

 Data on languages spoken in the home are typically presented separately for
 persons 5 to 17 and 18 years old and over.  These data should not be
 interpreted as the number of people who are able to speak specified
 languages, since this question counts only persons who speak a language
 other than English at home.

 The reported number of persons who speak a language other than English at
 home may be inflated slightly by a processing error.  The total number of
 persons who speak a language other than English is inflated by approximately
 0.4 percent nationwide.  There is some geographic variation in the frequency
 of the errors, but no substantial spatial clustering has been discovered.
 Subsequent data products (STF 4, STF 5) will correct these errors, and thus
 may disagree with the estimates provided in STF 3.

 Historical Comparability:  These data on current language are not comparable
 to questions asked in 1960 and 1970 on mother tongue, i.e., language other
 than English spoken in the person's home when he or she was a child.  In
 1970, Spanish mother tongue was a major determinant in the classification of
 "persons of Spanish heritage."

 See also:  LANGUAGE USAGE AND ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH

 LANGUAGE USAGE AND ABILITY TO SPEAK ENGLISH.  Persons 5 years old and over
 are classified by whether they speak a language other than English at home,
 and, if so, by how well they speak English.  Responses for persons under 5
 are not tabulated.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

    Speak only English at home.  Persons who always speak English at home.
    Includes persons who may speak a language other than English at school
    or elsewhere, but not at home, and persons whose usage of another
    language at home is limited to a few expressions or slang.

    Speak a language other than English at home.  Persons who speak a
    language other than English at home, even if English is spoken more
    frequently than the other language.  They are further classified by
    level of English language ability:

         Speak English very well.  Persons who have no difficulty speaking
         English.

         Speak English well.  Persons who have only minor problems which do
         not seriously limit their ability to speak English.

         Speak English not well.  Persons who are seriously limited in their
         ability to speak English.

         Speak English not at all.

 These data typically are presented separately for persons 5 to 17 years old
 (school-age population) and for persons 18 years old and over, to aid the
 assessment of needs for bilingual education and other services.

 Historical Comparability:  The question on current language spoken at home
 replaces a question asked in 1960 and 1970 on mother tongue, i.e., language
 other than English spoken in the person's home when he or she was a child.
 In 1960, mother tongue was asked only of foreign-born persons.  In 1970,
 mother tongue was asked of all persons and was a major determinant in the
 classification of "persons of Spanish heritage."

 The focus on current language rather than mother tongue is a significant
 departure from previous censuses.  The question on ability to speak English
 is being asked for the first time in 1980.

 See also:  LANGUAGE SPOKEN AT HOME

 LIVING QUARTERS.  See GROUP QUARTERS, PERSONS IN; HOUSING UNITS

Glossary: Males/Nonfarm, Rural

 MALES.  See FAMILY TYPE; SEX

 MARITAL HISTORY.  Persons 15 years old and over who had ever been married
 were asked whether they had been married more than once and, whether the
 first marriage ended because of the death of the person's spouse.  Marital
 history is a construct which combines responses to these items with
 responses to the complete-count question on current marital status.  The
 following items were derived on a sample basis.

    Persons known to have been widowed.  Widowed persons and those currently
    married or divorced persons married more than once whose first marriage
    was terminated by the death of a spouse.

    Persons known to have been divorced.  Divorced persons and those
    currently married or widowed persons married more than once whose first
    marriage did not end in widowhood.

    Persons known to have been widowed and divorced.  Widowed persons
    married more than once whose first marriage did not end in widowhood and
    divorced persons married more than once whose first marriage ended in
    widowhood.

 Persons married only once and persons married more than once are also
 summarized in selected tabulations.

 Historcal Comparability:  A similar question was asked in 1970.  Various
 questions on marital history have been asked since the 1850 census.

 See also:  AGE AT FIRST MARRIAGE: MARITAL STATUS

 MARITAL STATUS.  All persons were asked whether they were "now married,"
 "widowed," "divorced," "separated," or "never married."  Marital status data
 are tabulated only for persons 15 years old and older.  This item was asked
 on a complete-count basis.

    Couples who live together (unmarried persons, persons in common-law
    marriages, etc.) were allowed to report the marital status they
    considered the most appropriate.

         Single.  All persons who have never been married, including persons
         whose only marriage was annulled.

         Ever married.  Persons married at the time of enumeration,
         including those separated, plus widowed or divorced persons.

              Now married, except separated.  Persons whose current marriage
              has not ended through widowhood, divorce, or separation
              (regardless of previous marital history).  The category may
              also include couples who live together or persons in
              common-law marriages if they consider this category the most
              appropriate.  In certain tabulations based on sample data,
              currently married persons are further classified as "spouse
              present" or "spouse absent."  See below.

              Separated.  Persons legally separated or otherwise absent from
              their spouse because of marital discord.  Included are persons
              who have been deserted or who have parted because they no
              longer want to live together but who have not obtained a
              divorce.  Separated includes persons with a limited divorce.

              Widowed.  Widows and widowers who have not remarried.

              Divorced.  Includes persons who are legally divorced and who
              have not remarried.

    In selected sample tabulations, data for married and separated persons
    are reorganized and combined with information on the presence of the
    spouse in the same household:

         Now married.  All persons whose current marriage has not ended by
         widowhood or divorce.  Includes persons categorized as separated
         above.

              Spouse present.  Married persons whose wife or husband was
              enumerated as a member of the same household, including those
              whose spouse may have been temporarily absent for such reasons
              as travel or hospitalization.

              Spouse absent.  Married persons whose wife or husband was not
              enumerated as a member of the same household, and all married
              persons living in group quarters.

                   Separated.  Defined above.

                   Spouse absent, other.  Married persons whose spouse was
                   not enumerated as a member of the same household,
                   excluding separated.  Included are those whose spouse was
                   employed and living away from home, absent in the Armed
                   Forces, or an inmate of an institution.

 Differences between the number of currently married males and the number of
 currently married females arise from the fact that some husbands and wives
 have their usual residence in different areas, and, in sample tabulations,
 from different weights applied to the data.  Any differences between "now
 married, spouse present" males and females are due solely to sample
 weighting; by definition the numbers should be the same.

 Historical Comparability:  The 1980 definition of "now married" is
 comparable to the definition of the term "married" as used in publications
 of data from prior censuses.  For 1980, marital status is tabulated for
 persons 15 years old and older, a change from the period 1950-1970 when
 marital status was tabulated for persons 14 years old and over.  A general
 marital status question has been asked in every census since 1880.

 See also:  MARITAL HISTORY; UNMARRIED COUPLES

 MEANS OF TRANSPORTATION TO WORK.  SEE TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF

 MEDICAL OFFICE OR COMMERCIAL ESTABLISHMENT.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED
 MONTHLY; VALUE

 MIGRATION.  SEE RESIDENCE IN 1975

 MINOR CIVIL DIVISION (MCD).  A primary political and administrative
 subdivision of a county.  MCD's are most frequently known as townships, but
 in some States they include towns, magisterial districts, and similar
 areas.  A few counties have some territory not organized into MCD's; such
 "unorganized territory" is treated as one or more MCD's for census purposes.

 MCD's are used for census purposes in 29 States (see figure 5, column 2).
 In 20 of the remaining States, CCD's are used in lieu of MCD's; in Alaska,
 census subareas are used.  In the District of Columbia, quadrants are used.
 In Puerto Rico, ciudades, pueblos, and barrios are used.

 The Census Bureau has assigned each MCD, alphabetically sequenced within
 county, an incremental, unique 3-digit numeric code.  In addition, MCD's in
 11 States (those noted in column 4 of figure 5) have a 4-digit "MCD sequence
 number" which allows MCD's to be sorted into alphabetical sequence within a
 State.

 MCD boundaries are represented on all detailed census maps.  In addition,
 MCD outlines appear on small-scale maps published in PC80-1-A and -B and
 HC80-1-A reports and in conjunction with the PHC80-2 series.  There are
 about 26,000 MCD's recognized for the 1980 census.

 Statistics for all MCD's appear in STF's 1A, 2B, 3A, and 4B, and in PC80-1-A
 and -B and HC80-1-A reports.  In 20 States (specified in column 3 of figure
 5), many MCD's serve  as functioning general-purpose governments, and these
 active MCD's are included in PHC80-3 Summary Characteristics for
 Governmental Units and Standard Metropolitan Statistical Areas.  All MCD's
 in block-numbered areas of these States are included in PHC80-1 Block
 Statistics microfiche series and STF 1B.  Finally, in 11 States (all 9
 States in the Northeast region, plus Michigan and Wisconsin), MCD data are
 published in a manner parallel to that of places of the same population size
 in tables of PC80-1-B and -C and HC80-1-A and -B.  (See figure 5, column 4.)

 Historical Comparability:  CCD's were used in North Dakota in 1970, but for
 1980 that State returned to the use of its townships.  A number of MCD's in
 other States have changed boundaries.  Changes have resulted from municipal
 annexations, mergers or dissolutions of MCD's, and other causes.  There are
 seven States where MCD boundaries have changed substantially:  Arkansas,
 Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, Nebraska, Virginia, and West Virginia.
 MCD's which have changed boundaries during 1970 to 1980 are noted in
 footnotes to table 4 of PC80-1-A reports for States with MCD's.

 MOBILE HOME OR TRAILER.  See UNITS AT ADDRESS; UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 MORTGAGE STATUS.  The existence of a mortgage, deed of trust, contract to
 purchase, or similar debt on the property.  Land contracts, contracts for
  deed, and assumption agreements are included.  This item was ascertained for
 owner-occupied one-family houses on less than 10 acres, without a commercial
 establishment or medical office on the property.  Mobile homes or trailers
 and condominium units were also excluded.  This item was asked on a sample
 basis.

 Selected monthly owner costs are usually reported separately for units with
 a mortgage and for units not mortgaged (i.e., owned free and clear) since
 housing costs are quite different for the two groups.

 Historical Comparability:  This item is new for 1980.

 See also:  OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY

 MUNICIPIO.  See PUERTO RICO AND OUTLYING AREAS


 NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH.  The population is classified into "native" and
 "foreign born" based on the State, foreign country, Puerto Rico, or outlying
 area of the United States where the person's mother was living at the time
 the person was born (not the location of the hospital if in a different
 State in the United States).  This item was asked on a sample basis.

    Native population.  Persons born in the United States, Puerto Rico, U.S.
    Virgin Islands, Guam, or other outlying area of the United States; or at
    sea or in a foreign country if they have at least one American parent
    (determined from the citizenship question).  In certain presentations,
    this population is further classified as born in State of residence;
    born in different State (this category may be further broken down by
    region of birth); and born abroad, at sea, etc., of American parents.

    Foreign-born population.  All persons not classified as native.

 Historical Comparability:  The format of the place-of-birth question was
 changed from 1970 so that the instruction to print the State where the
 person's mother was living at the time the person was born is highlighted so
 that respondents would not report the location of the hospital if in a
 different State from the mother's usual residence.

 See also:  COUNTRY OF BIRTH; STATE OF BIRTH

 NEIGHBORHOOD.  For purposes of the Census Bureau's Neighborhood Statistics
 Program, a neighborhood is a locally defined subarea of a locality.
 Neighborhoods must have official recognition, nonoverlapping boundaries, and
 a mechanism through which neighborhood residents may present their views on
 municipal matters.

 Historical Comparability:  Such neighborhoods have not been recognized in
 past censuses.

 NONFARM, RURAL.  See FARM RESIDENCE

Glossary: Nonrelative/Owner-Renter Status

 NONRELATIVE.  See HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

 OCCUPANCY STATUS.  The classification of all housing units as either
 occupied or vacant.  This item was determined on a complete-count basis.

     Occupied.  A housing unit occupied as the usual place of residence of a
    person or group of persons living in it at the time of enumeration, or
    by occupants only temporarily absent such as on vacation.  A household
    consists of all the persons who occupy a housing unit as their usual
    place of residence.  If all the persons staying in the unit at the time
    of enumeration have their usual place of residence elsewhere, the unit
    is classified as vacant.  Complete count figures on households and
    occupied housing units should match--although sample estimates of
    households and occupied housing units may differ because of weighting.

    Vacant.  A housing unit with no one living in it at the time of
    enumeration, unless its occupants are only temporarily absent.  If, at
    the time of enumeration, the unit is temporarily occupied solely by
    persons who have a usual residence elsewhere, it is also classified as
    vacant.

    New units not yet occupied are classified as vacant housing units if
    construction has reached a point where all exterior windows and doors
    are installed and final usable floors are in place.

    Vacant units are excluded if open to the elements; that is, if the roof,
    walls, windows, or doors no longer protect the interior from the
    elements, or if there is positive evidence (such as a sign on the house
    or in the block) that the unit is to be demolished or is condemned.
    Also excluded are quarters being used entirely for nonresidential
    purposes, such as a store or an office, or quarters used for the storage
    of business supplies or inventory, machinery, or agricultural products.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1940.

 See also:  VACANCY STATUS

 OCCUPATION.  The kind of work the person was doing at a job or business
 during the reference week or, if not at work, at the most recent job or
 business if employed since 1975.  Persons working at more than one job were
 instructed to describe the one at which the person worked the most hours
 during the reference week.  Occupation is most frequently tabulated for
 employed persons 16 years old and over, and less often for the experienced
 civilian labor force, which includes both employed and experienced
 unemployed 16 years old and over.  Occupation data were also collected but
 are not tabulated for persons not currently in the labor force who have
 worked since 1975.  Occupation is not determined for persons in the Armed
 Forces.  These data were collected on a sample basis.

 The write-in responses to questions 29a and 29b were taken together to
 assign the respondent to one of 503 occupation categories, coded by
 specially trained industry and occupation coders in census processing
 offices.  Only the code, i.e., none of the written-in information, is
 retained on census basic records and public-use microdata.  Census
 occupation categories are fully defined in the Classified Index of
 Industries and Occupations, PHC80-R3.  (Persons wishing to use the census
 system in coding other data bases may use the Alphabetical Index of
 Industries and Occupations, PHC80-R4.)

 Relation to Standard Occupational Classification.  The 503 occupation
 categories generally are based on the Standard Occupational Classification
 (SOC) system, originally issued in 1977 by the Office of Federal Statistical
 Policy and Standards and revised in 1980.  One of the major purposes of the
 SOC is to promote uniformity and comparability in the presentation of
 occupational data collected by various agencies.  Public-use microdata
 documentation and other references will define the relationship between the
 3-digit census codes and the revised 4-digit SOC codes.

 Summary and major occupation categories are as follows:

     Managerial and professional specialty occupations:
         Executive, administrative, and managerial occupations
         Professional specialty occupations

    Technical, sales, and administrative support occupations:
         Technicians and related support occupations
         Sales occupations
         Administrative support occupations, including clerical

    Service occupations:
         Private household occupations
         Protective service occupations
         Service occupations, except protective and household

    Farming, forestry, and fishing occupations

    Precision production, craft, and repair occupations

    Operators, fabricators, and laborers:
         Machine operators, assemblers, and inspectors
         Transportation and material moving occupations
         Handlers, equipment cleaners, helpers, and laborers

 These are the categories included in STF 3 and Census Tracts reports.  More
 detailed tabulations present subcategories within these basic groups.  In
 the most detailed tabulations, some categories represent subdivisions of an
 occupation on the basis of industry or class of worker.

 Historical Comparability:  Occupation has been asked in each census since
 1950.  The 1980 occupation question differs from its 1970 counterpart
 primarily by omitting a request for the respondent's job title.  Because
 this information sometimes proved misleading, it was dropped for 1980.

 The major difference in occupation data for 1970 and 1980 stems from the
 adaptation of census occupation coding to the new Standard Occupational
 Classification system, first issued in 1977.  While many of the broad
 categories observed in the 1980 scheme have been designed to offer a general
 measure of compatibility with many 1970 categories, the principles governing
 the classification and many of the detailed categories have been altered
 substantially.  Reference materials on the relationships of 1970 and 1980
 occupation classifications are being prepared.  For more information,
 contact Population Division, Bureau of the Census.

 See also:  CLASS OF WORKER; INDUSTRY; LABOR FORCE STATUS

 ONE-FAMILY HOMES.  See UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 ONE-PERSON HOUSEHOLDS.  See HOUSEHOLD, PERSONS IN

 ONE-UNIT STRUCTURES.  See UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 OTHER  RACES.  See RACE

 OUTLYING AREAS.  See PUERTO RICO AND OUTLYING AREAS

 OVERCROWDING.  See PERSONS PER ROOM

 OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY.  The sum of payments for real estate taxes,
 fire and hazard insurance, utilities, fuels, and mortgage.  These data are
 tabulated for "specified owner-occupied" units, i.e., one-family houses on
 less than 10 acres without a commercial establishment or medical office on
 the property.  The data exclude owner-occupied condominiums, mobile homes,
 and trailers.

 Only selected monthly owner costs are included, since payments for
 maintenance and repair are excluded.  Selected monthly owner costs are
 presented in tabulations comparable to those for gross rent since they are
 both measures of shelter costs, albeit for different universes.

 The components of selected monthly owner costs are payments for the
 following items, all asked on a sample basis:

    Real estate taxes.  The total amount of all real estate taxes payable on
    the entire property (land and buildings) last year.  It includes State,
    local, and all other real estate taxes even if delinquent, unpaid, or
    paid by someone outside the household.  Taxes are reported even if
    included in the mortgage payment.  Not covered are payments on
    delinquent taxes due from earlier years.

    Fire and hazard insurance.  The annual premium for fire and hazard
    insurance on the property; that is, policies which protect the property
    and its contents against loss due to damage by fire, lightning, winds,
    hail, explosion, etc.  Liability policies are included only if they are
    paid with fire and hazard premiums and the amounts for fire and hazard
    cannot be separated.  Premiums are included even if paid by someone
    outside the household or remain unpaid.

    Mortgages.  The regular monthly amount (both principal and interest)
    required by the lender on mortgages (including second or junior
    mortgages), deed of trust, or similar debt on the property; or payments
    on a contract to purchase the property.  Amounts are included even if
    the payments are delinquent or paid by someone else.  The amount
    includes everything paid to the lender or lenders, regardless of what is
    included.  Separate parts of the question determine whether taxes and
    insurance are included in the payment to the lender so that it is
    possible to avoid counting these components twice in the computation of
    monthly owner costs.

    Utilities and fuel.  See the discussion under Energy Costs, Monthly
    Residential.

 In the computation of selected monthly owner costs, annual figures for
 taxes, insurance, water and fuels (items where annual figures are usually
 more readily available than monthly figures) are divided by 12 to yield
 monthly figures.

 Selected monthly owner costs are tabulated in a varying number of
 categories.  Data are generally presented separately for units with a
 mortgage and units not mortgaged (i.e., owned free and clear) since the
 distribution of housing costs is quite different for the two groups.  Basic
 record tapes preserve the dollar amounts for each of the component figures
 collected (e.g., mortgage payments, water payments).  Public-use microdata
 samples also show dollar amounts, for components as well as total selected
 monthly owner costs, although the amounts for real estate taxes and
 insurance premiums are combined into a single figure.

 Selected Monthly Owner Costs As Percentage of Income.  The ratio of selected
 monthly owner costs to household income in 1979, converted to percentage
 form.  The data are tabulated for "specified owner-occupied" units, i.e.,
 one-family houses on less than 10 acres without a commercial establishment
 or medical office on the property.  The data exclude owner-occupied
 condominiums, mobile homes, and trailers.

 Data are shown in terms of the number of housing units in categories such as
 "less than 20 percent," "20 to 24 percent," "25 to 34 percent," and "35
 percent or more;" the data are generally cross-classified by household
 income.  Units occupied by households reporting no income or a net loss are
 included in the "not computed" category.  This item was computed on a sample
 basis.

 Limitations:  Utility and fuel costs are frequently overestimated by
 respondents.

 Historical Comparability:  None of the components of selected monthly owner
 costs have been collected in previous censuses.  (Utility and fuel costs  were
  collected in 1970, but only for renters.)

 OWNER-OCCUPIED HOUSING UNITS.  See TENURE

 OWNER/RENTER STATUS.  See TENURE

Glossary: Pacific Islander Population/Plumbing Facility

 PACIFIC ISLANDER POPULATION.  See RACE

 PARISH (in Louisiana).  See COUNTY

 PASSENGER ELEVATOR.  See ELEVATOR IN STRUCTURE

 PERSONS IN COLUMN 1.  See HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

 PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD.  The number of persons living in the housing unit.
 All occupants are counted--not just those related to the householder, but
 also any lodgers, roomers, boarders, partners, wards, foster children, and
 resident employees who share the living quarters.

 Figures for "persons in household" match those for "persons in unit" in
 tabulations based on complete-count data.  In sample tabulations, they may
 differ because of the weighting process.  The phrase "persons in household"
 is used for population tabulations, "persons in unit" for housing items.
 "One-person households" and "persons living alone" are synonymous.

 PERSONS IN UNIT.  See PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD

 PERSONS PER ROOM.  A derived measure obtained by dividing the number of
 persons in each occupied housing unit by the number of rooms in the unit.
 The figures shown refer, therefore, to the number of housing units having
 the specified ratio of persons per room.  For example, the number of units
 with 1.01 or more persons per room is the number of units occupied by more
 persons than there are separate rooms.  This item was derived on a
 complete-count basis.

 See also:  ROOMS

 PLACE.  A concentration of population which may or may not have legally
 prescribed limits, powers, or functions.  Most of the places identified in
 the 1980 census are incorporated as cities, towns, villages, or boroughs.
 In addition, census designated places (called "unincorporated places" in
 earlier censuses) are delineated for 1980 census tabulations.  There are
 about 23,000 places recorded in the 1980 census.  Places do not cross State
 boundaries.

    Incorporated place.  A political unit incorporated as a city, borough
    (excluding Alaska and New York), village, or town (excluding the New
    England States, New York, and Wisconsin).  In most States, incorporated
    places are subdivisions of the MCD or CCD in which they are located; for
    example, a village located within and legally part of a township.  In
    some States, incorporated places are independent of surrounding
    townships or towns and therefore are also treated as MCD's.  In a few
    States, the pattern is mixed.  Almost 4,000 incorporated places cross
    MCD/CCD and/or county boundaries.

    There are about 20,000 incorporated places recognized in the 1980 census.

    Census designated Place (CDP).  A densely settled population center
    without legally defined corporate limits or corporate powers or
    functions.  Each CDP has a definite residential nucleus with a dense,
    city-type street pattern, and ideally should have an overall population
    density of at least 1,000 persons per square mile.  In addition, a CDP
    is a community that can be identified locally by place name.  Boundaries
    of CDP's are drawn by the Census Bureau, in cooperation with State and
    local agencies, to include, insofar as possible, all the closely settled
    area.  In the 1980 census, statistics are tabulated for each CDP with
    5,000 inhabitants or more if located in an urbanized area (UA) with a
    central city of 50,000 or more and for each CDP of 1,000 inhabitants or
    more if in a UA with no central city of 50,000 or more.  Some
    CDP's--notably in the Northeast--coincide with MCD's.  In STF's, these
    are treated as both places and MCD's, but in printed reports they are
    shown only in MCD tables to avoid duplication.  Outside of UA's,
    statistics are tabulated in 48 States and Puerto Rico for CDP's of 1,000
    or more, in Hawaii for CDP's of 300 or more, and in Alaska for CDP's of
    25 or more.

    There are approximately 3,400 CDP's recognized in the 1980 census.

 Incorporated place and CDP boundaries are shown on all detailed census
 maps.  For tracted areas, boundaries of all places are shown on census tract
 outline maps.  County subdivision maps, at a still smaller scale, also show
 boundaries for places.

 A 4-digit numeric code is assigned by the Census Bureau to each place in
 alphabetic sequence within State.  "Place description" codes will also
 generally accompany place records.  These codes indicate whether a place is
 incorporated, as well as represent certain other information about the place.

 Data are summarized for all places in STF's 1A and 3A, and PC80-1-A
 reports.  For places with 1,000 or more inhabitants, data are summarized STF
 2B, and PC80-1-B and HC80-1-A reports.  For places with 2,500 or more, data
 are summarized in STF 4B, PC80-1-C, and HC80-1-B reports.  In PHC80-3
 reports, data are given for all incorporated places.  In PHC80-2 Census
 Tracts reports and STF's 2A and 4A, summaries are presented only for places
 with 10,000 or more inhabitants located in tracted areas.  Very detailed
 data are presented for all places which are central cities of SMSA's in
 PC80-1-D reports, and places with 50,000 or more inhabitants in HC80-2
 reports.  STF 5 also provides detailed data for places of 50,000 or more.

 The files and reports which sequence geographic units in hierarchical
 fashion must account for the fact that places may cross the boundaries of
 counties, MCD's, and CCD's.  Such reports and tapes, therefore, provide
 summaries for the various parts of places created when places are split by
 the boundaries of higher level areas recognized in the hierarchy.
 Specifically, place parts within county and MCD or CCD are presented in STF
 1A and 3A, and PC80-1-A reports.  Place parts within county and MCD are
 presented for 20 specified States and Puerto Rico in STF 1B and PHC80-1
 Block Statistics microfiche reports, but the PHC80-1 reports include only
 places which have data collected for blocks.  In the remaining 30 States,
 STF 1B and PHC80-1 reports subdivide places when split by county boundaries,
 but do not observe MCD or CCD boundaries.

 Historical Comparability:  Sixty-eight percent of all incorporated places of
 2,500 or more made changes in their boundaries between 1970 and January 1,
 1980, which is the reference date for boundaries in the 1980 census.  In the
 1970 census, ED boundaries were drawn so as to allow a user to aggregate
 1970 data for each city of 2,000 or more inhabitants according to 1960
 boundaries.  There will not be a corresponding capability in the 1980 census.

 In the 1970 and earlier censuses, CDP's were referred to as "unincorporated
 places."  The name was changed to make it more explicit that such places are
 defined for census purposes, and to avoid confusion in States where many
 "unincorporated places" are parts of incorporated towns or townships.  Many
 CDP's have been redefined since 1970.  Incorporated places which were newly
 incorporated or which changed boundaries between 1970 and 1980 are listed in
 footnotes to table 4 of PC80-1-A reports.

 PLACE OF WORK.  The geographic location of the plant, office, store, or
 other establishment where the person worked most last week (see the
 discussion of reference week under Labor Force Status), ascertained for
 persons at work last week, including both civilian employed and Armed Forces
 at work, and tabulated for persons 16 years old and over.  These data were
 obtained on a sample basis.

 If the person worked at more than one location for the same employer (such
 as a grocery store chain or public school system), the exact address of the
 location or branch where the respondent worked most last week was
 requested.  Persons working at more than one job were asked to report the
 location of the job at which they worked the greatest number of hours during
 the census week.  Salespersons, delivery persons, and others who worked in
 several places each week were requested to give the address at which they
 began work each day, if they reported to give the address at which they
 began work each day, if they reported to a central headquarters.  For cases
 in which daily work was not begun at a central place each day, the person
 was asked to report the exact address of the place where he or she worked
 the most hours last week.

 Responses were coded in census processing offices but only for a sample of
 approximately one-half of the long-form questionnaires (a cost-saving
 measure).  All entries were assigned codes which define the work location in
 terms of State, county, place of 2,500 or more (1,000 or more in Alaska and
 Hawaii) as estimated prior to the census, or in the Northeast region, minor
 civil division.  For residents of SMSA's, place of work was coded further to
 tract and block (if in a blocked area) if the place of work was within the
 same SMSA or multi-SMSA commutershed.

 Place-of-work tabulations vary considerably from one publication series to
 another.  PC80-1-C reports furnish data for each of the following categories:

    All workers
         Place of work reported
              Worked in area of residence
              Worked outside area of residence
              Percent of those reporting place of work
         Place of work not reported

 In these tabulations, the place of work is shown in terms of whether or not
 it is within the "area of residence," the definition of which varies with
 the geographic summary level.  For instance, if a given column in a table
 presents data for a county, the place of work lines indicate the number of
 county residents who work inside and outside that county.

 Census Tracts (PHC80-2) reports present up to 20 place-of-work categories
 for SMSA's, SMSA counties, places of 10,000 or more in SMSA's, and census
 tracts as illustrated in the following list:

    Inside SMSA
         Omaha, Nebr. central business district
         Remainder of Omaha City, Nebr.
         Remainder of Douglas County, Nebr.
         Bellevue City, Nebr.
         Remainder of Sarpy County, Nebr.
         Council Bluffs City, Iowa
         Carter Lake City, Iowa
         Remainder of Pottawattamie County, Iowa
    Outside SMSA
         Lincoln City, Nebr.
         Remainder of Lancaster County, Nebr.
         Cass County, Nebr.
         Fremont City, Nebr.
         Remainder of Dodge County, Nebr.
         Washington County, Nebr.
         Mills County, Iowa
         Elsewhere
    Place of work not reported

 Up to 20 separate work locations are recognized in these PHC80-2 tabulations
 and on STF 4.  The same 20 locations are used throughout each SMSA, but they
 vary from SMSA  to SMSA and from county to county in nonmetropolitan areas.

 Special tabulations can be prepared at user expense which make use of the
 additional detail available on census basic records.  For instance,
 tabulations can be generated which show commuter flows by origin and
 destination in terms of census tracts within a given SMSA or multi-SMSA
 commutershed.  Characteristics of workers by place of work can also be
 tabulated.

 Public-use microdata "A" and "B" samples report place of work in the same
 terms as place of residence, i.e., States and "county groups" with 100,000
 or more inhabitants.  Within large SMSA's, individual counties and places
 over 100,000 are frequently identified as county groups making possible some
 analysis of commuting patterns by commuter characteristics.  The "C" sample
 identifies place of work in central cities and in places in four size
 categories.

 Limitations:  It should be noted that place-of-work tabulations do not
 necessarily give the total number of persons who work in the specified area,
 only those who also reside within the area summarized.  In the above
 example, the number reported as working in the central business district
 would not include workers who commute from outside the SMSA being summarized.

 Since Place of Work was coded only for a sample of one-half of all long-form
 questionnaires, along with Residence in 1975 and Travel Time to Work, it
 required an estimation scheme which differed from that used for full-sample
 items.  As a consequence, the estimated number of workers 16 and over as
 derived from place-of-work tabulations will differ somewhat from the
 corresponding figure derived from tabulations of Means of Transportation to
 Work, a full-sample item.  Further, any cross-tabulation of place of work by
 other items is necessarily based only on the half-sample.

 Historical Comparability:  Place of work was asked first in 1960, when the
 inquiry was limited to the State, county, and city of work.  In 1970, the
 question took on its current form, requesting the specific street address
 and ZIP code.  A higher percentage of cases was successfully coded to tract
 and block of work in 1980 than in 1970, due to improvements in coding
 materials.

 Data on place of work tabulated for inside and outside the area of
 residence, as discussed above, are new for 1980.

 See also:  TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF; TRAVEL TIME TO WORK

 PLUMBING FACILITIES.  Presence of toilet facilities, bathing facilities, and
 piped water, ascertained for occupied and vacant housing units.  This item
 was asked on a complete-count basis.

    Complete plumbing for exclusive use.  Piped hot and cold water, a flush
    toilet, and a bathtub or shower for exclusive use by household members.
    All facilities must be in the living quarters, but need not be in the
    same room.  Hot water need not be available continuously.  A privy or
    chemical toilet is not counted as a flush toilet.  A bathtub or shower
    is counted only if it is connected to piped running water.

    Lacking complete plumbing for exclusive use:


         Complete plumbing facilities, but also used by another household.
         All facilities present, but with some or all of the plumbing
         facilities also regularly used by someone who is not a member of
         the household.  This category also applies if the future occupants
         of living quarters now vacant would be expected to share the
         facilities.

         Some but not all plumbing facilities.  Units with one or two but
         not all three of these:  hot and cold piped water, flush toilet,
         and bathtub or shower.

         Not plumbing facilities.

 Historical Comparability:  Data on plumbing facilities have been collected
 since 1940.  In 1970, there were separate questions on presence of hot and
 cold running water, a flush toilet, and a bathtub or shower.  The questions
 were combined in 1980.  In 1980 complete facilities must not only be in the
 building, as in 1970, but also inside the housing unit.

 See also:  BATHROOMS; WATER, SOURCE OF

Glossary: Poverty Status/Precinct

 POVERTY STATUS IN 1979.  Families and unrelated individuals are classified
 as above or below the poverty level by comparing their total 1979 income to
 an income cutoff or "poverty threshold."  The income cutoffs vary by family
 size, number of children, and age of the family householder or unrelated
 individual.  Poverty status is determined for all families (and, by
 implication, all family members).  Poverty status is also determined for
 persons not in families, except for inmates of institutions, members of the
 Armed Forces living in barracks, college students living in dormitories, and
 unrelated individuals under 15 years old.  Poverty status is derived on a
 sample basis.

 The 1980 census definition of poverty reflects revisions recommended by a
 Federal interagency committee in 1979 to a definition adopted in 1969.  The
 index is based on the Department of Agriculture's 1961 Economy Food Plan and
 reflects the different consumption requirements of families based on their
 size and composition.  It was determined from the Department of
 Agriculture's 1955 survey of food consumption that families of three or more
 persons spend approximately one-third of their income on food; the poverty
 level for these families was, therefore set at three times the cost of the
 economy food plan.  For smaller families and persons living alone, the cost
 of the economy food plan was multiplied by factors that were slightly higher
 in order to compensate for the relatively larger fixed expenses of these
 smaller households.  The poverty thresholds are updated every year to
 reflect changes in the Consumer Price Index (CPI).  Cutoffs for 1979 income
 used in poverty statistics in the 1980 census are presented below.  As an
 example, the poverty threshold for a family of four with two related
 children under 18 can be found in the chart below to be $7,356 in 1979.

 Table A. THRESHOLDS AT THE POVERTY LEVEL IN 1979 BY SIZE OF FAMILY &
         NUMBER OF RELATED CHILDREN UNDER 18 YEARS OLD

 Size of family unit     Weighted
                         average        None      1        2       3
                         thresholds

 1 person (unrelated
   individual)           $3,686
   Under 65 years         3,774        $3,744
  65 years & over        3,479         3,479
 2 persons                4,723
   Householder under
   65 years               4,876         4,858   $5,000
  Householder 65
   years & over           4,389         4,385    4,981
 3 persons                5,787         5,674    5,839   $5,844
 4 persons                7,412         7,482    7,605    7,356   $7,382
 5 persons                8,776         9,023    9,154    8,874    8,657
 6 persons                9,915        10,378   10,419   10,205    9,999
 7 persons               11,237        11,941   12,016   11,759   11,580
 8 persons               12,484        13,356   13,473   13,231   13,018
 9 persons or more       14,812        16,066   16,144   15,929   15,749

                          4              5        6        7     8 or
 1 person (unrelated                                              more
  individual)
   Under 65 years
   65 years & over
 2 persons
  Householder under
   65 years
   Householder 65
   years & over
 3 persons
 4 persons
 5 persons                8,525
 6 persons                9,693         9,512
 7 persons               11,246        10,857   10,429
 8 persons               12,717        12,334   11,936   11,835
 9 persons or more       15,453        15,046   14,677   14,586   14,024


 Poverty thresholds are computed on a national basis only.  No attempt has
 been made to adjust these thresholds for regional, State, or other local
 variations in the cost of living.

 The poverty status of a person who is a family member is determined by the
 family income and its relationship to the appropriate poverty threshold for
 that family.  The poverty status of an unrelated individual is determined by
 his or her own income in relation to the appropriate poverty threshold.
 Thus, two unrelated individuals living together may not have the same
 poverty status.

 Households below the poverty level are defined as households in which the
 total income of the family or the householder of a nonfamily household is
 below the poverty level.  The incomes of persons in the household other than
 members of the family or other than the householder in a nonfamily household
 are not taken into account when determining poverty status of a household.

 Because the poverty levels currently in use by the Federal Government do not
 meet all the needs of the analysts of the data, variations of the poverty
 definition are available in terms of various multiples of the official
 poverty levels.  The one most frequently tabulated is 125 percent of the
 poverty level, where a family or person may have up to 25 percent more
 income than normally allowed under the poverty threshold appropriate for the
 family size, etc.

    Below poverty level ("poor").  Families or persons whose total family
    income or unrelated individual income in 1979 was less than the poverty
    threshold specified for the applicable family size, age of householder,
    and number of related children under 18 present.  In certain
    tabulations, this group is further subdivided into those with income
    "below 75 percent of poverty level" and "between 75 and 99 percent of
    poverty level."

    Above poverty level ("nonpoor").  Families or persons whose total family
    income or unrelated individual income in 1979 was equal to or greater
    than the poverty threshold specified for the applicable family size,
    etc.  In certain tabulations, this group is further subdivided into
    those with income "between 100 and 124 percent of poverty level,"
    "between 125 and 149 percent of poverty level," "between 150 and 174
    percent of poverty level," "between 175 and 199 percent of poverty
    level," and "200 percent of poverty level and above.

 Limitations:  The term "poverty" connotes a complex set of economic, social,
 and psychological conditions.  The standard statistical definition provides
 only estimates of economic poverty based on the receipt of money income
 before taxes.  Excluded from the income concept is a measure of the benefits
 derived from the receipt of in-kind government transfers, such as food
 stamps, medicaid, and public housing; private transfers such as health
 insurance premiums paid by employers; the value of the services obtained
 from the ownership of assets, such as owner-occupied housing units; and the
 receipt of money from the sale of property, withdrawal of bank deposits,
 gifts, and money borrowed.  A comprehensive review of the current poverty
 definition and its limitations can be found in The Measure of Poverty, U.S.
 Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, April 1976.  See also the
 discussion of limitations under Income in 1979.

 Historical Comparability:  Poverty statistics were first included in a
 decennial census of 1970.  Prior to 1980 the poverty thresholds did not
 distinguish among families with 7, 8, and 9 or more persons; on the other
 hand, the cutoffs were further differentiated by the sex of the family head
 or unrelated individual and by farm/nonfarm residence.  In the 1970 census,
 the thresholds for farm residents were set at 85 percent of the thresholds
 for nonfarm residents.  1979 income thresholds used in the 1980 census
 represent a weighted average of the nonfarm thresholds used in the past male
 headed and female headed families.  the elimination of the 85-percent
 threshold for farm families increased the farm population classified as poor
 by about 174,000 persons or about one-fifth nationwide.  The net effect of
 all three changes on the total number of poor persons is to increase it
 approximately 380,000 or 1.5 percent.

 Since the poverty income cutoffs have been adjusted each year for changes in
 the CPI, and since the overall impact of the definitional changes is
 minimal, 1980 census poverty figures for the total and nonfarm population
 should be reasonable comparable to the 1970 poverty figures.  However,
 because of the definitional changes cited, comparisons involving the farm
 population should be made with caution.

 See also:  INCOME DEFICIT

 PRECINCT.  See ELECTION PRECINCT

Glossary: Price Asked/Rental Vacancy Rate

 PRICE ASKED.  See VALUE

 PRIVATE VEHICLE OCCUPANCY.  SEE VEHICLE OCCUPANCY

 PROPERTY INSURANCE.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY

 PUBLIC SEWER FACILITIES.  See SEWAGE DISPOSAL

 PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION DISABILITY.  SEE DISABILITY

 PUBLIC WATER SUPPLY.  See WATER, SOURCE OF

 PUERTO RICO AND OUTLYING AREAS.  In addition to the United States, the
 decennial census covers the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico and the outlying
 areas, including American Samoa, Guam, the Trust Territory of the Pacific
 Islands (including the Northern Mariana Islands which were legally part of
 the Trust Territory in 1980), the U.S. Virgin Islands, and certain other
 small islands over which the United States exercises sovereignty or
 jurisdiction.  Questionnaire design and the questions asked were developed
 for Puerto Rico and each outlying area to accommodate local conditions.  In
 the case of some small or military-occupied islands, enumerations were not
 conducted; only population counts obtained from U.S. Government records are
 published.

 The geographic subareas for which statistics are reported vary.  Some of
 those noted below are defined in this glossary; others will be defined in
 1980 census reports for the areas.

    American Samoa:  villages, district subdivisions, districts, and islands.

    Guam:  census designated places and election districts.

    Northern Mariana Islands and the remainder of the Trust Territory of the
    Pacific Islands:  census designated places, municipal districts,
    municipalities and islands, and administrative districts.

    Puerto Rico:  blocks; ED's and BG's; census tracts and block numbering
    areas; zonas urbanas and aldeas; subbarrios; barrios, ciudades, and
    pueblos; municipios; and SMSA's and SCSA's.

    Virgin Islands:  places, census subdistricts, and islands.

    Other islands:  no subdivisions.

 Data for Puerto Rico and its subdivisions will appear in reports and tapes
 in generally the same pattern as for States and their subdivisions.  Data
 for outlying areas will appear in 1980 Census of Population, Volume 1, and
 1980 Census of Housing, Volume 1, reports, and on STF's 1 and 3.

 Historical Comparability:  The Canal Zone was not included in the 1980
 census because it was no longer under U.S. jurisdiction.

 RACE.  All persons were asked to identify themselves according to the
 following race categories on the 1980 questionnaire:  White, Black or Negro,
 American Indian, Eskimo, Aleut, Japanese, Chinese, Filipino, Korean, Asian
 Indian, Vietnamese, Hawaiian, Guamanian, Samoan, and Other.  The "Other"
 category includes Malayan, Polynesian, Thai, and other groups not included
 in the specific categories listed on the questionnaire.  This item was asked
 on a complete-count basis.

 The concept of race as used by the Census Bureau reflects self-
 identification by respondents; it does not denote any clear-cut scientific
 definition of biological stock.  Since the 1980 census obtained information
 on race through self-identification, the data represent self-classification
 by people according to the race with which they identify themselves.  For
 persons with parents of different races who could not provide a single
 response to the race question, the race of the person's mother was used;
 however, if a single response could not be provided for the person's mother,
 the first race reported by the person was used.

 Counts of the population by race in complete-count tabulations are
 provisiona.  Final counts for race will be determined after the sample data
 have been processed.  The sample counts will first appear on tape on STF 3
 and in print in Characteristics of the Population, General Social and
 Economic Characteristics (PC80-1-C) reports.

 Limited edit and review operations were performed during the complete-count
 operations; write-in responses were reviewed in an attempt to classify
 entries to specific categories, where appropriate.  For instance, if the
 "Other" circle was marked with a write-in entry "Caucasian," then the
 response was recoded as White.  (Additional examples are noted below.)
 However, all such cases were not identified in the complete-count
 processing.  During the processing of sample questionnaires, a more thorough
 review and additional editing was done to resolve inconsistent or incomplete
 responses.  Also, during the processing of sample questionnaires, write-in
 entries for the "Other" category were assigned specific codes, which is
 included on the person's basic record in the census sample detailed tape
 files.

 Asian and Pacific Islander write-in entries, such as Indo-Chinese,
 Cambodian, or Polynesian, included in the "Other" category during
 100-percent processing, are collectively tabulated and shown as "Other Asian
 and Pacific Islander" in the census sample tabulations; this group, "Other
 Asian and Pacific Islanders," will be included in the broader Asian and
 Pacific Islander category in all sample tabulations by race.  This shift of
 "Other Asian and Pacific Islander" entries out of the "Other races" category
 in sample tabulations and the recoding of write-in entries in the "Other"
 category to specific categories where appropriate will affect the
 comparability between complete-count and sample data for some groups.

    White.  Persons who indicated their race as White, as well as persons
    who did not classify themselves in one of the specific race categories
    listed on the questionnaire but entered a response such as Canadian,
    German, Italian, Lebanese, or Polish.  (Persons who did not classify
    themselves in one of the specified race categories but wrote in entries
    such as Cuban, Puerto Rican, Mexican, or Dominican were included in the
    "Other races" category; in the 1970 census most of these persons were
    included in the "White" category.)

    Black.  Persons who indicated their race as Black or Negro, as well as
    persons who did not classify themselves in one of the specific race
    categories, but reported entries such as Black Puerto Rican, Haitian,
    Jamaican, Nigerian, or West Indian.

    American Indian, Eskimo, and Aleut:

         American Indian.  Persons who indicated their race as "Indian
         (American)" or who did not indicate a specific race category but
         reported the name of an Indian tribe.

         Eskimo.  Persons who indicated their race as "Eskimo."

         Aleut.  Persons who indicated their race as "Aleut."

    Asian and Pacific Islander.  In complete-count tabulations, includes all
    of the groups listed below except "Other Asian and Pacific Islander."
    In sample tabulations, it includes all of the groups listed below.

         Japanese.  Persons who indicated their race as Japanese, as well as
         persons who did not classify themselves in one of the specific race
         categories, but entered a response such as Nipponese or Japanese
         American.

         Chinese.  Persons who indicated their race as Chinese, as well as
         persons who did not classify themselves in one of the specific race
         categories, but reported entries such as Cantonese, Formosan,
         Taiwanese, or Tibetan.

         Filipino.  Persons who indicated their race as Filipino, as well as
         persons who did not classify themselves in one of the specific race
         categories, but entered a response such as Filipino American or
         Philippine.

         Korean.  Persons who indicated their race as Korean, as well as
         persons who did not classify themselves in one of the specific race
         categories, but reported a response such as Korean American.

         Asian Indian.  Persons who indicated their race as Asian Indian, as
         well as persons who did not classify themselves in one of the
         specific race categories, but reported entries such as Bengali,
         Bharati, Dravidian, East Indian, Goanese, Hindu Indic, Kashmiri, or
         South Asian.

         Vietnamese.  Persons who indicated their race as Vietnamese, as
         well as persons who did not classify themselves in one of the
         specific race categories, but reported a response such as Vietnam.

         Hawaiian.  Persons who indicated their race as Hawaiian.  In the
         State of Hawaii, all persons who reported "Part-Hawaiian" were
         included in this category.

         Guamanian.  Persons who indicated their race as Guamanian, as well
         as persons who did not classify themselves in one of the specific
         race categories, but reported an entry such as Chamorro or Guam.
         Samoan.  Persons who indicated their race as Samoan, as well as
         persons who did not classify themselves in one of the specific race
         categories, but entered a response such as American Samoan or
         Western Samoan.

         Other Asian and Pacific Islander.  In sample tabulations only,
         persons who reported Cambodian, Hmong, Indo-Chinese, Laotian,
         Pakistani, Polynesian, Fiji Islander, Tahitian, Thai, or similar
         responses.  Census basic records include codes for over 50 separate
         race groups within this category.  In complete-count tabulations,
         this group is part of the "Other races" category below.

         Other (Race n.e.c. "not elsewhere classified").  Includes all other
         races (except "Other Asian and Pacific Islander" groups) which were
         not included in the specific categories listed on the
         questionnaire.  For example, persons reporting in the "Other" race
         category and providing write-in entries such as Eurasian,
         Cosmopolitan, Inter-racial, or a Spanish origin group (e.g.,
         Mexican, Cuban, or Puerto Rican) were included in Race, n.e.c.
         Other Asian and Pacific Islanders are included in the "Other"
         category in 100-percent tabulations.  Persons who did not report a
         specific race but wrote in entries such as "Mexican," "Cuban,"
         "South American," "Chicano," or "La Raza" remained in the "Other
         races" category for complete-count tabulations, and in the "Race,
         n.e.c." category for sample tabulations.  (STF 3 STF 4, and
         public-use microdata samples separately identify, as a subcategory
         within "Race, n.e.c.," persons who wrote in an entry implying
         Spanish origin.  Such entries are not necessarily consistent with
         responses in the Spanish origin question.)

    In a few tables in which data for American Indian, Eskimo, Aleut, and
    Asian and Pacific Islander are not presented separately, the "Other"
    category encompasses all race categories not shown separately.

    In some tabulations, the "Other" or "Race, n.e.c." category is omitted
    to save space; data for this category are derivable by subtracting the
    sum of the specified race categories from the total.

 In certain printed tables, where space is limited, data for persons of
 Spanish origin are presented alongside data for up to four major race
 groups.  In such situations, users should not be misled by the proximity of
 these two types of data.  Spanish origin is not a race category, and persons
 of Spanish origin may be of any race.  Tabulations in a number of sources
 present data separately for race categories (e.g., White, Black, and
 "Other") for persons not of Spanish origin.  In addition, the number of
 Spanish-origin persons is given by race.

 Limitations:  In previous censuses, undercoverage of the population has been
 associated with race.  The 1970 census missed Blacks at a much higher rate
 than Whites.  The Bureau has not prepared undercoverage rates for races
 other than White or Black, because vital records and other sources of
 relevant statistics do not consistently distinguish among other races.

 Historical Comparability:  Questions on "race" or "color" have been asked in
 each census since 1790.  In 1970, when persons with parents of different
 races were in doubt as to their classification, the race of the father was
 used.  In 1980, the race of the mother was used for persons who could not
 provide a single response.  The 1970 category "Negro or Black" has been
 retitled "Black or Negro."  Individual categories for Vietnamese, Asian
 Indian, Guamanian, and Samoan have been added.  In 1970, the categories
 Eskimo and Aleut appeared only on questionnaires used in Alaska; they were
 replaced by Hawaiian and Korean in all other States.  In 1980, all four
 categories appeared on the questionnaire.  As a result of the additions, the
 1980 questionnaire had 14 specific race categories instead of 8 as in 1970.

 In 1970, persons who did not report a specific race but wrote in Hispanic
 categories such as "Mexican," "Puerto Rican," or "Cuban" in the race
 question were assigned to White; for 1980 these persons remain in the "Other
 races" category.

 See also:  ANCESTRY; RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER; SPANISH ORIGIN

 RACE OF HOUSEHOLDER.  In all cases where occupied housing units, households,
 or families are classified by race, the race of the householder, i.e., the
 person in column 1, is used (see Household Relationship for the definition
 of Householder).  This item was determined on a complete-count basis.

 Since some households include persons of more than one race, there may be
 minor differences in counts by race between (1) tabulations of "families by
 family size" or "households by persons in unit" where all persons regardless
 of their race are tallied according to the race of householder and (2)
 tabulations of "persons in families" or "persons in households" where all
 persons are counted according to their own race.

 Historical Comparability:  Prior to 1980, the concept of "race of household
 head" was used instead of race of householder.  (See the historical
 comparability for Household Relationship.)  This change should not
 substantively affect the comparability of these data.

 REAL ESTATE TAXES.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY

 REGION (Census Geographic).  A large group of States which is a first-order
 subdivision of the United States for census purposes.  The four
 regions--Northeast, North Central, South, and West--are delineated in figure
 6.  Regions are identified by a 1-digit code.  Statistics for them appear in
 U.S. Summary reports in almost every publication series, and in STF's 1C,
 2C, 3C, and 4C.  The census regions have no relationship to the 10 Standard
 Federal Administrative Regions.

 RELATED CHILDREN.  See HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

 RENTAL VACANCY RATE.  The number of vacant units for rent as a percent of
 the total rental inventory--that is, all renter-occupied units and all
 year-round vacant units for rent.  Vacant units that are seasonal or held
 off the market are excluded.

 See also:  VACANCY STATUS

Glossary: Rent, Contract/Rural Nonfarm

 RENT, CONTRACT.  The monthly rent agreed to, orcontracted for, regardless
 of any furnishings, utilities, or services that may be included.  Rent is
 shown for occupied units rented for cash and vacant units for rent.  For
 vacant units, rent is the amount asked for the unit at the time of
 enumeration, and is sometimes labeled "rent asked."  Contract rent is
 tabulated for "specified renter-occupied" units, which excludes one-family
 houses on 10 acres or more.  Respondents were to report rent only for the
 housing unit enumerated and to exclude any rent paid for additional units or
 for business premises.  The rent amount for the unit is to be reported even
 if paid for by someone outside the household, or for some reason, not paid.
 Respondents who do not pay rent monthly are asked to convert the sum to a
 monthly average.  In the computation of aggregate and mean rent, $35 is
 taken as the average of the interval "less than $50," and $550 is taken as
 the average of the interval "$500 or more."  This item was asked on a
 complete-count basis.

    No cash rent.  Rental units occupied without payment of cash rent.  The
    unit may be owned by friends or relatives who live elsewhere and who
    allow occupancy without charge.  Rent-free houses or apartments may be
    provided to compensate caretakers, ministers, tenant farmers,
    sharecroppers, or others.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1930
 (although the first full housing census did not occur until 1940).  Rent
 intervals reported have gone to higher dollar figures in recent decades.
 The 1970 question on rent had a top category of $300 or more; it also listed
 fewer rent intervals than the 1980 question.  Constant dollar comparisons,
 1970 to 1980, are not prepared.

 See also:  RENT, GROSS

 RENTERS.  See TENURE

 RENT, GROSS.  Contract rent plus the estimated average monthly cost of
 utilities (water, electricity, gas) and fuels (oil, coal, kerosene, wood,
 etc.) to the extent that these are paid for by the renter (or paid for by a
 relative, welfare agency, or friend) in addition to the rent.  Gross rent is
 calculated for "specified renter-occupied" housing units, which excludes
 one-family houses on 10 acres or more.  Gross rent is sometimes preferred to
 contract rent in comparing costs since contract rent may or may not include
 utilities.

 While public-use microdata show gross rent in dollar amounts (up to $1,000),
 the data are not that precise.  One reason is that the basic component,
 contract rent, is reported by the respondent in terms of intervals.  To
 calculate gross rent, the respondent report is converted to a dollar amount
 by taking the midpoint of the interval; for example, $55 is used for the
 interval "$50 to $59" ($35 is taken as the value for "less than $50"; $550
 is taken as the value for "$500 or more").  To that figure is added the
 reported average monthly cost of electricity and gas, and one-twelfth of the
 reported yearly cost of water and fuels.  Gross rent data are typically
 tabulated in the same intervals as are used for contract rent.  A unit
 classified as "no cash rent" in contract rent is also classified that way in
 gross rent, even if the unit's occupants pay for utilities themselves.
 Gross rent is calculated on a sample basis.

    Gross rent as a percentage of income.  The ratio of gross rent to
    household income in 1979, converted to percentage form, reported for
    "specified renter-occupied" units, which excludes one-family homes on 10
    acres or more.  Data are reported as medians and in terms of the number
    of units in categories such as "less than 20 percent," "20 to 24
    percent," "25 to 34 percent," and "35 percent or more"; and these
    figures are typically cross-classified with household income.
    No-cash-rent units and units occupied by households reporting no income
    or a net loss are assigned to a "not computed" category.  This item was
    computed on a sample basis.

 Limitations:  In addition to the effect of using interval midpoints, noted
 above, gross rent data are affected by the tendency of respondents to
 overstate utility costs.

 Historical Comparability:  Gross rent data have been derived since 1940.  In
 1970, gross rent figures were somewhat more precise since exact dollar
 figures were available for contract rent.  Also, in reporting a
 rent-to-income relationship, gross rent was computed as a percentage of
 family or primary individual income, not household income.

 See also:  ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL; RENT, CONTRACT

 RESIDENCE IN 1975.  The usual place of residence 5 years before the census
 (i.e., on April 1, 1975), was asked on a sample basis of persons 5 years old
 and over.  If residence was not in "this house" in 1975, the location was
 recorded in terms of State, county, and city, or foreign country.  The same
 rules for usual place of residence apply to 1975 as to 1980.  Persons such
 as college students or military personnel were to report the actual
 residence rather than the legal residence, if different.  Residence in 1975
 is used in conjunction with residence in 1980 to determine the residential
 mobility of the population.

    Same house.  All persons 5 years old and over who did not move during
    the 5 years, plus persons who moved, but by 1980 had returned to their
    1975 residence.

    Different house in the United States.  Persons who lived in the United
    States on April 1, 1975, in a different house from the one they occupied
    on April 1, 1980.  This includes persons who lived in the same building,
    but a different apartment, or in the same mobile home but in a different
    location.

         Same county.  Persons who lived in a different house in the same
         county in 1975.

         Different county.  Persons who lived in a different county in 1975.

              Same State.

              Different State.  This population is frequently subdivided by
              region of 1975 residence.

         Abroad.  Persons with residence in a foreign country, Puerto Rico
         or an outlying area of the United States in 1975, including Armed
         Forces stationed overseas.

 Certain tabulations (for example, in Census Tracts reports) subdivide the
 different-house-in-the-United States category in a different way:  central
 city of this SMSA, balance of this SMSA, and outside this SMSA.

 Write-in responses were coded in census processing offices for a sample of
 approximately one-half of all long-form questionnaires (a cost-saving
 measure).  For persons in the United States in 1975, census basic records
 specify the State, and county, and the city, town, or village (if residence
 was inside the incorporated limits).  In the Northeast region, minor civil
 division of previous residence is also included on census basic records.
 For persons abroad in 1975, the basic records specify the country or
 outlying area.  Public-use microdata "A" and "B" samples show residence in
 1975 in the same terms as they show 1980 residence, that is, States, SMSA's,
 selected places and county groups with 100,000 or more inhabitants.  This
 makes possible the tabulation of a full origin-destination matrix of
 migration flows.  The "C" sample shows residence in 1975 in terms of
 regions, divisions and selected States.

 Subject reports are planned to cross-tabulate State of residence in 1975
 with State of residence in 1980.

 Certain tabulations present data on residence in 1975 separately for persons
 who were in the Armed Forces or in college in 1975 or 1980 so that their
 movements can be discounted in assessing migration trends.

 The number of persons living in a different house in 1975 is less than the
 total number of changes in residence during the 5-year period.  Some persons
 in the same house at the two dates had moved during the 5-year period but by
 the time of enumeration had returned to their 1975 residence.  Other persons
 who were living in a different house had made two or more intermediate moves.

 Limitations:  Since Residence in 1975 was coded for only a half-sample of
 the long-form questionnaires, rather than the full sample, any
 cross-tabulation involving residence in 1975 (e.g., by age) will yield
 estimates which differ somewhat from figures derived from the full sample or
 the complete count.  For example, the estimated number of persons 5 years
 old and over derivable from residence-in-1975 tabulations will not be
 exactly the same as found in other age tabulations.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar questions on residence 5 years earlier
 were asked in 1940, 1960, and 1970.  The mobility question in 1950 applied
 to residence one year earlier.  Prior to 1980, publications included the
 category Moved, Residence Not Reported.  In 1980, allocations have been made
 for nonresponse.

 See also:  NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH; YEAR MOVED INTO UNIT

 RESIDENTIAL ENERGY COSTS.  See ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL

 ROOMS.  The number of whole rooms intended for living purposes, not only in
 occupied housing units, but also in vacant units.  These rooms include
 living rooms, dining rooms, kitchens, bedrooms, finished recreation rooms,
 enclosed porches suitable for year-round use, and lodger's rooms.  Excluded
 are strip or pullman kitchens, bathrooms, open porches, balconies, foyers,
 halls, half-rooms, utility rooms, unfinished attics or basements, or other
 space used for storage.  A partially divided room, such as a dinette next to
 a kitchen or living room, is a separate room only if there is a partition
 from floor to ceiling, but not if the partition consists solely of shelves
 or cabinets.  This item was asked on a complete-count basis.

 In the computation of aggregate and mean rooms, 10 is taken as the average
 of the interval "9 or more rooms."

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1940.

 See also:  BATHROOMS; BEDROOMS; PERSONS PER ROOM

 RURAL.  See URBAN AND RURAL (Population)

 RURAL FARM.  See FARM RESIDENCE

 RURAL NONFARM.  See FARM RESIDENCE

Glossary: Sale Price Asked/Size of Household

 SALE PRICE ASKED.  See VALUE

 SCHOOL ENROLLMENT.  Persons 3 years old or over are classified as enrolled
 in school if they attended regular school or college at any time since
 February 1, 1980.  This question was asked on a sample basis.


    Schooling included.  As indicated on the questionnaire and in
    instructions to respondents, "regular school or college" includes
    nursery school, kindergarten, elementary school and schooling which
    leads to a high school diploma or college degree.  Attendance can be
    either by day or night, full time or part time, to be counted as regular
    schooling.  Enrollment in a trade or business school, company training,
    or tutoring was counted if the course would be accepted for credit at a
    regular elementary school, high school, or college.

    Schooling excluded.  Persons were excluded from the enrollment figures
    if the only schools they had been attending at any time since February
    1, 1980, were not "regular" (unless courses taken at such schools could
    have been counted for credit at a regular school).  Schools regarded as
    not "regular" may include nursery schools which simply provide custodial
    day care; specialized vocational, trade, or business schools outside the
    "regular" system, such as television repair schools, barber's colleges,
    or typist's training schools; on-the-job training; and correspondence
    courses.

 Historical Comparability:  Questions on schooling have been included since
 1930, although the time reference varied until 1950 when February 1 to the
 time of enumeration was adopted as the reference period.  Most tabulations
 of school enrollment in 1970 were restricted to persons 3 to 34 years old,
 whereas most 1980 tabulations do not have an upper age limit.

 See also:  SCHOOL LEVEL; SCHOOL TYPE; SCHOOL YEARS COMPLETED

 SCHOOL LEVEL.  Persons 3 years old and over enrolled in regular school (see
 School Enrollment) are classified according to the level and year of school
 in which they were enrolled.  This information was collected on the sample
 questionnaire by means of a question which asked for the highest grade or
 year attended.

 Respondents were instructed to report the highest grade attended even if it
 was not completed.  Persons still in school were to mark the grade in which
 they were currently enrolled.  Schooling received in ungraded schools was to
 be reported as the equivalent grade in the regular American school system.

    Nursery school.  A school organized to provide educational experiences
    for children during the year or years preceding kindergarten.  Children
    in "Head Start" or similar programs were to be reported in nursery or
    kindergarten as appropriate; if the respondent was uncertain as to the
    level of the Head Start Program, nursery school was to be marked.

    Kindergarten.  An organized educational program the year before first
    grade.

    Elementary school.  Includes grades 1 through 8, identified separately
    in some tabulations.  (Persons enrolled in a junior high school or
    middle school are classified as enrolled in elementary school or high
    school according to year in which enrolled.)

    High school.  Includes grades 9 through 12, identified separately in
    some tabulations.

    College.  Junior or community colleges, regular 4-year colleges, and
    graduate or professional schools.  Includes 1 through 7 academic years
    and 8 years or more, identified separately in some tabulations.

 Entries on highest grade attended were edited for consistency with age.  For
 instance, entries indicating college attendance for persons under 15 years
 old were edited out.

 Historical Comparability:  Nursery school first appeared as a category in
 1970.  An item on vocational training which was included in the 1970 census,
 was deleted in 1980.  For 1980 as compared to 1970, there was an increase in
 the number-of-years-of-college categories, from "6 or more" to "8 or more."

 See also:  SCHOOL ENROLLMENT; SCHOOL TYPE; SCHOOL YEARS COMPLETED

 SCHOOL TYPE.  Persons 3 years old and over enrolled in regular school (see
 School Enrollment) are classified according to whether they are attending
 public, private church-related, or other private schools.  This information
 is collected on a sample basis.  In using the public/private school
 distinction for college enrollment, some caution should be exercised since
 there is evidence that in some parts of the country, the classification of
 individual schools may not be entirely clear and census data may differ
 considerably from administrative figures.

    Public.  Any school or college which is controlled and supported
    primarily by a local, county, State, or Federal government.

    Church related.  A nonpublic school or college which is controlled and
    supported primarily by a religious organization, e.g., a parochial
    school.  (Respondents were not instructed how to distinguish private
    church-related from private, not church-related schools.)

    Other private.  A nonpublic school or college controlled or supported
    primarily by private groups other than religious organizations, such as
    private nursery schools and nonreligious elementary schools.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar to a question asked in 1970, but with the
 following wording modifications:  the 1970 questionnaire category "Yes,
 public" was changed to "yes, public school, public college"; "yes,
 parochial" was changed to "yes, private, church-related"; and "yes, other
 private" was changed to "yes, private, not church-related."

 See also:  SCHOOL ENROLLMENT; SCHOOL LEVEL

 SCHOOL YEARS COMPLETED.  Data on years of school completed are derived from
 two questions, one identifying the highest grade attended in regular school
 (see School Enrollment); the second determining whether the respondent
 finished the grade specified.  These data were collected on a sample basis.

 Those persons who passed a high school equivalency examination (such as GED)
 were marked "12" uder the highest grade attended (if they had not completed
 or were not enrolled in a higher grade).  Schooling received in foreign
 schools was to be reported as the equivalent grade or year in the regular
 American school system.

 The number tabulated in each category of years of school completed includes
 (a) persons who reported that they had attended the indicated grade and had
 finished it, (b) those who had attended but did not complete the next higher
 grade and (c) those still attending the next higher grade.  Most tabulations
 of years of school completed are restricted to persons 25 years old and
 over, although some include persons 18 to 24 years old.  Tabulations include
 persons in school as well as those who have completed their schooling.  A
 typical way of reporting years of school completed is as follows:

    Elementary:   0 to 4 years
                  5 to 7 years
                  8 years

    High school:  1 to 3 years
                  4 years

    College:      1 to 3 years
                  4 or more years

    High school graduates.  Persons who have completed 4 years of high
    school (grade 12) or any higher level of education.  Therefore, to
    obtain a count of high school graduates from the breakdown illustrated
    above, the categories "High school:  4 years," "College:  1 to 3 years,"
    and "College:  4 or more years" are to be added together.

    Median school years completed.  Calculated as the value which divides
    the population in half.  Years-of-school-completed statistics are
    converted into a continuous series:  the first year of high school
    becomes grade 9, the first year of college, grade 13, etc.  Persons who
    have completed a given year are assumed to be evenly distributed from .0
    to .9 of the year.  For example, persons who have completed the 12th
    grade are assumed to be evenly distributed between 12.0 and 12.9.  Note
    that this assumption is different than that applicable to other discrete
    variables.  Actually, at the time of enumeration, most of the enrolled
    persons had attended at least three-fourths of a school year beyond the
    highest grade completed, whereas a large majority of persons who were
    not enrolled had not attended any part of a grade beyond the highest one
    completed.  The effect of the assumption is to place the median for
    younger persons slightly below, and for older persons, slightly above,
    the true median.

 Historical Comparability:  Questions on years of school completed have been
 asked in censuses since 1940, as a replacement for the literacy question
 which had been asked from 1840 to 1930.

 See also:  SCHOOL ENROLLMENT; SCHOOL LEVEL

 SEASONAL AND MIGRATORY VACANT UNITS.  See VACANCY STATUS

 SEWAGE DISPOSAL.  The type of sewage disposal system for the structure in
 which the unit is located, ascertained for occupied and vacant housing
 units, this item was asked on a sample basis.

    Public sewer.  Connected to a city, county, sanitary district,
    neighborhood, or subdivision sewer system.  A public sewer may be
    operated by a government body or by a private organization.  Small
    sewage treatment plants, called "neighborhood septic tanks" in some
    localities, are classified as public sewers.  All units in structures
    with five or more units are assumed to be connected to a public sewer if
    the unit has running water.

    Septic tank or cesspool.  An underground tank or pit into which sewage
    flows from the plumbing fixtures in the building.

    Other means.  Includes an individual sewer line running to a creek,
    lake, swamp, etc.; units with a privy; and other arrangements.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data were collected in 1960 and 1970; in
 1960, however, data were collected only outside cities with 50,000 or more
 persons.

 See also:  BATHROOM:  COMPLETE BATHROOM; PLUMBING FACILITIES; WATER, SOURCE
 OF

 SEX.  Ascertained on a complete-count basis.

 Historical Comparability:  A question on the sex of individuals has been
 asked of the total population in every census.

 SINGLE-FAMILY HOMES.  See UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 SIZE OF HOUSEHOLD.  See HOUSEHOLD, PERSONS IN

Glossary: Size of Housing Unit/State

 SIZE OF HOUSING UNIT.  See ROOMS

 SIZE OF STRUCTURE.  See UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 SOURCE OF WATER.  See WATER, SOURCE OF

 SPANISH ORIGIN.  Determined by a complete-count question which asks
 respondents to self-identify whether they are of Spanish origin or descent.
 If, when interviewed, the person reported a multiple origin and could not
 provide a single origin, the origin of the person's mother was used.  If a
 single response was not provided for the person's mother, the first reported
 origin of the person was used.

 Counts of the population by Spanish origin in complete-count tabulations are
 provisional.  Final counts for Spanish origin will be determined after the
 sample data have been processed.  The sample counts will first appear on
 tape in STF 3 and in print in Characteristics of the Population, General
 Social and Economic Characteristics, PC80-1-C reports.

 Persons marking any one of the four "Spanish" categories, i.e., Mexican,
 Puerto Rican, Cuban, or other Spanish, are collectively referred to as
 "persons of Spanish origin."

 In certain tabulations, persons of Spanish origin are further classified by
 type:

    Mexican.  Persons who indicated "Mexican, Mexican-American, Chicano," or
    wrote in an entry such as "La Raza."

    Puerto Rican.  Persons who indicated "Puerto Rican" or wrote in an entry
    such as Boricua."

    Cuban.  Persons who indicated "Cuban."

    Other Spanish.  Persons who filled the circle for "other
    Spanish/Hispanic"; or persons who wrote in an origin or descent
    associated with Spain, the Dominican Republic, or any Central or South
    America country except Brazil or a nonspecific Spanish group such as
    "Spanish surnamed" or "Spanish speaking."

 Preliminary evaluations of 1980 census data suggest some limited
 misreporting of Spanish origin.  Available evidence indicates that the
 misreporting may have occurred only in selected areas with relatively small
 Spanish-origin populations, such as in some Southern States, but it is not
 apparent in those areas with the largest concentrations of Spanish-origin
 persons.  For a fuller discussion of the reporting in the Spanish-origin
 item, see the forthcoming 1980 census Supplementary Report, "Persons of
 Spanish Origin by State:  1980" (PC80-1-S1).

 Historical Comparability:  The Spanish-origin question was asked on a
 100-percent basis for the first time in 1980.  A similar question was asked
 on the 1970 5-percent sample questionnaire.  For 1980, the category "No, not
 Spanish/Hispanic" appeared first (the corresponding category appeared last
 in 1970).  Also, the terms "Mexican-American" and "Chicano" are added to the
 term "Mexican."  The category "Central or South American," included in 1970,
 was dropped.

 Although a question on Spanish origin was included in 1970, it was not the
 major identifier used to classify the Hispanic population in the 1970 census
 as it is in 1980.  Depending on the section of the country, 1970 census data
 for "Persons of Spanish Heritage" were variously defined as "Persons of
 Puerto Rican Birth or Parentage" (in New York, New Jersey, and
 Pennsylvania), as "Persons of Spanish Language or Spanish Surname" (in
 Arizona, California, Colorado, New Mexico, and Texas), and as "Persons of
 Spanish Language" (in the remaining 42 States and the District of
 Columbia).  "Spanish language" referred to those persons who in 1970
 reported Spanish as their mother tongue, as well as persons in families in
 which the household head or spouse reported Spanish as his or her mother
 tongue.

 SPOUSE.  See HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

 STANDARD CONSOLIDATED STATISTICAL AREA (SCSA).  A large concentration of
 metropolitan population composed of two or more contiguous standard
 metropolitan statistical areas (SMSA's) which together meet certain criteria
 of population size, urban character, social and economic integration, and/or
 contiguity of urbanized areas.  Each SCSA must have a population of one
 million or more.  Thirteen SCSA's were in existence at the time of the 1980
 census.  They were defined by the Office of Management and Budget according
 to criteria published by that office in Standard Metropolitan Statistical
 Areas:  1975.  Four additional SCSA's have been defined based on 1980 census
 results.

 SCSA's are identified by a 2-digit numeric code.  Summaries for SCSA's
 appear in many reports, and in STF's 1C, 2C, 3C, and 4C.  Summaries are
 generally provided for SCSA totals and for within-State parts of SCSA's.

 Historical Comparability:  The original 13 SCSA's were designated in 1975.
 For the 1960 and 1970 censuses, the Census Bureau recognized two "Standard
 Consolidated Areas" (SCA's), which encompassed metropolitan complexes around
 New York and Chicago.

 In 1982 or 1983, the SCSA concept will be replaced by the new Consolidated
 Metropolitan Statistical Area (CMSA) concept, with somewhat more flexible
 criteria, as spelled out in the Federal Register, January 3, 1980.  These
 changes will not affect publication of 1980 census data for SCSA's.

 STANDARD METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL AREA (SMSA).  A large population nucleus
 and nearby communities which have a high degree of economic and social
 integration with that nucleus.  Each SMSA consists of one or more entire
 counties (or county equivalents) that meet specified standards pertaining to
 population, commuting ties, and metropolitan character.  In New England,
 towns and cities rather than counties, are the basic units and should be
 substituted for "counties" where counties are cited below.  SMSA's are
 designated by the Office of Management and Budget.

 Data products from the 1980 census will report on 323 SMSA's:  (1) 287
 defined before January 1, 1980 (including 4 in Puerto Rico); and (2) an
 additional 36 (including one in Puerto Rico) established as a result of 1980
 census population counts.  The 36 new SMSA's were designated when 1980
 counts showed that they met one or both of the following criteria:

    1.  Included a city with a population of at least 50,000 within its
        corporate limits, or

    2.  Included a Census Bureau-defined urbanized area (which must have a
        population of at least 50,000) and a total SMSA population of at
        least 100,000 (or, in New England, 75,000).

 An SMSA includes a city and, generally, its entire UA and the remainder of
 the county or counties in which the UA is located.  An SMSA also includes
 such additional outlying counties which meet specified criteria relating to
 metropolitan character and level of commuting of workers into the central
 city or counties.  Specific criteria governing the definition of SMSA's
 recognized before 1980 are published in Standard Metropolitan Statistical
 Areas:  1975, issued by the Office of Management and Budget.

 With two exceptions, each SMSA has one or more central cities, up to a
 maximum of three, and the names of these cities form the title of the SMSA.
 The Nassau-Suffolk, NY, SMSA has no central city, and the title of the
 Northeast Pennsylvania SMSA does not contain the names of its three central
 cities:  Scranton, Wilkes-Barre, and Hazelton.

 SMSA's are identified by a FIPS 4-digit numeric code, which follows the
 alphabetic sequence of SMSA names.  SMSA's are outlined on small-scale maps
 in several 1980 report series.  SMSA data appear in most 1980 census
 publications and summary tape files.  Many SMSA's cross State boundaries,
 and reports in several series provide summaries for the State parts of
 multi-State SMSA's, as well as SMSA totals.  Summary tape files present data
 only for State parts of SMSA's, except for the "national" files:  STF's 1C,
 2C, 3C, and 4C.

 Historical Comparability:  A comparison of 1970 and 1980 census products
 reveals two types of changes in metropolitan territory.  First, 69 new
 SMSA's were created from previously nonmetropolitan territory:  36 were
 defined in 1981 based on 1980 population counts and 33 were defined between
 1973 and 1979 based on current population estimates.  (An additional
 SMSA--Rapid City, SD--was provisionally recognized based on population
 estimates, but it did not qualify according to 1980 census data.)

 The second component of change to metropolitan territory between 1970 and
 1980 was the redefinition of many of the SMSA's which were recognized in
 1970 census tabulations.  Of the 247 1970 SMSA's, 101 were redefined in 1973
 based on 1970 census commuting data, most by the addition of 1 or more
 counties (or towns and cities in New England).  In addition, one SMSA was
 redefined by the addition of one area and the deletion of another (Wichita
 Falls, Texas), one was subdivided (Nassau-Suffolk SMSA was created from a
 part of the New York SMSA), four pairs of SMSA's were combined into single
 SMSA's (for example, Dallas-Fort Worth, Texas), and four SMSA's lost area
 that was added to there SMSA's.  In addition, the names of several SMSA's
 were changed in 1973, one in such a way that the SMSA code also changed (San
 Bernardino-Riverside-Ontario to Riverside-San Bernardino-Ontario,
 California).

 Since SMSA's are always defined in terms of whole counties (towns or cities
 in New England) for which extensive data are available, users can usually
 compile figures for comparisons over time.

 In 1982 or 1983, SMSA boundaries will be reevaluated using 1980 census data
 on commuting, labor force, population density, type of residence, and
 population growth, according to new criteria spelled out in the Federal
 Register, January 3, 1980 (vol. 45, no. 2, pt. VI).  At that time, new
 outlying counties may be added or existing ones deleted, some area titles
 will be changed and new central cities designated, some areas may be
 consolidated, and a few new SMSA's may be created.  Further, the term
 "standard metropolitan statistical area" will be shortened to "metropolitan
 statistical area" (MSA).  These changes will not affect publication of 1980
 census data for SMSA's.

 STATE.  A major political unit of the United States.  The District of
 Columbia is treated as a State-equivalent in all 1980 census data series.
 Puerto Rico is also, except that it does not appear in P.L. 94-171
 Population Counts file.  American Samoa, Guam, Northern Mariana Islands, the
 remainder of the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands, and the U.S. Virgin
 Islands are treated as State equivalents for the presentation of data in
 1980 population and housing volume 1 reports, but data for these areas will
 be available on computer tape only on STF's 1 and 3.

 States are identified by a 2-digit FIPS code which follows the alphabetic
 sequence of State names (including the District of Columbia), and by a
 2-digit census geographic State code, the first digit of which identifies
 the census division of which the State is a part.  Puerto Rico and the
 outlying areas have FIPS codes numerically following the State codes.

 Historical Comparability:  There have been no significant changes to State
 boundaries in the last decade.  Data for the Northern Mariana Islands are
 reported separate from remainder of the Trust Territory for the 1980 census.

 See also:  PUERTO RICO AND OUTLYING AREAS

Glossary: State Economic Area/Tract

 STATE ECONOMIC AREA (SEA).  A single county or group of counties within a
 State which is relatively homogeneous with respect to economic and social
 characteristics.  The grouping of the 3,103 counties and county equivalents
 in 1950 into SEA's was the product of a special study prepared by the Bureau
 of the Census in cooperation with the Bureau of Agricultural Economics and
 several State and private agencies.  Boundaries were drawn in such a manner
 that each economic area had certain significant characteristics which
 distinguished it from adjoining areas.  There are 510 SEA's.

 SEA's are identified in census tabulations on computertape by a 2-digit
 numeric code or a 1-digit alphabetic code, assigned sequentially within the
 State; however, no 1980 data are summarized for SEA's.

 Historical Comparability:  SEA boundaries have remained largely unchanged
 since they were defined in 1950.  In 1950, 501 areas were defined; in 1960,
 509; and in 1970, 510.

 See also:  ECONOMIC SUBREGION

 STATE OF BIRTH.  Persons born in the United States were asked to report
 their State of birth as the State where the person's mother was living at
 the time the person was born (not the location of the hospital if in a
 different State).  This item was asked on a sample basis.

 Specific States were coded from the write-in entries in census processing
 offices.  Specific codes are assigned for each State and for Puerto Rico and
 outlying areas of the United States, including Virgin Islands, American
 Samoa, and Guam.  Most presentations are limited to the following:

    Born in State of residence
    Born in different State:
        Northeast
        North Central
        South
        West
    Born abroad, at sea, etc.

 Specific States of birth will be published only in a subject report, but
 will be available on basic records and public-use microdata.

 Historical Comparability:  The format of the place-of-birth question was
 changed from 1970 so that the instruction to enter the State where the
 person's mother was living at the time the person was born is highlighted so
 that respondents would not report the location of the hospital if in a
 different state from the mother's usual residence.

 See also:  COUNTRY OF BIRTH; NATIVITY AND PLACE OF BIRTH

 STORIES IN STRUCTURE.  The number of stories or floors in the building in
 which the unit is located, ascertained for occupied and vacant units.
 Stories (or floors) include basements or attics if these contain finished
 rooms for living purposes.  (A basement is an enclosed space in which a
 person can walk upright under all or part of the building.)  This item was
 asked on a sample basis.

 Responses for stories in structure were edited for consistency with
 information on units in structure.  The responses given for units in
 structures with fewer than 5 units were edited to "1 to 3" stories.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1960; in
 1960, however, data were collected only in cities with 50,000 or more
 inhabitants.  In 1980, basements finished for living purposes were counted
 as stories for the first time.

 See also:  ELEVATOR IN STRUCTURE

 STRUCTURAL CHARACTERISTICS.  See ELEVATOR IN STRUCTURE; STORIES IN
 STRUCTURE; UNITS IN STRUCTURE; YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT

 SUBFAMILY TYPE.  See FAMILY

 TAXES ON REAL ESTATE.  See OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY

 TELEPHONE IN UNIT.  Presence of a telephone in the housing unit, ascertained
 for occupied units.  A telephone in the building but not in the respondent's
 living quarters is not counted.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1960.  The
 1980 question differs from its 1970 and 1960 counterpart which, designed
 more as an aid to enumeration, asked whether the household could be reached
 by phone.  The 1980 question refers only to atelephone inside the housing
 unit.  (As an aid to followup enumeration, respondents were also asked to
 write their telephone numbers on the back of the questionnaire.)

 TENURE.  The classification of all occupied housing units as either
 owner-occupied or renter-occupied.  This item was asked on a complete-count
 basis.

    Owner-occupied.  A housing unit is "owner occupied" if the owner or
    co-owner lives in the unit even if the unit is mortgaged or not fully
    paid for.  The owner or co-owner must live in the unit but need not be
    the person listed in column 1 of the 1980 census questionnaire.

    Renter-occupied.  All occupied housing units which are not
    owner-occupied, regardless of whether cash rent is paid by a member of
    the household.  ("No cash rent" units, a subcategory of renter-occupied,
    are separately identified in rent tabulations.  Such units are generally
    one provided free by friends or relatives, or in exchange for the
    services of, for example, a caretaker, minister, tenant farmer, or
    sharecropper.)

 Historical Comparability:  Tenure has been collected since 1890.  In 1970,
 the question on tenure also included a category for condominium and
 cooperative ownership.  In 1980, condominiums are identified in a separate
 question.

 See also:  CONDOMINIUM STATUS; OWNER COSTS, SELECTED MONTHLY; RENT,
 CONTRACT; RENT, GROSS; VALUE

 TOWN/TOWNSHIP.  See MINOR CIVIL DIVISION

 TRACT.  See CENSUS TRACT

Glossary: Trailers/Urban

 TRAILERS.  See UNITS AT ADDRESS; UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF.  The principal means of travel or type of
 conveyance usually used during the reference week in traveling from home to
 work at the address given in the place-of-work question.  (The reference
 week was the calendar week prior to the date on which the respondent or
 enumerator completed the questionnaire, further discussed under Labor Force
 Status.)  If more than one means of transportation was used, the respondent
 was instructed to report the one usually used for most of the distance.
 These data were obtained from the full sample for persons at work last week
 (i.e., including both civilian employed and Armed Forces at work) and are
 tabulated for persons 16 years old and over.

 Major categories which appear in abbreviated tabulations include:

    Private vehicle.  Cars (including station wagons and company cars),
    trucks (including pickup trucks and small panel trucks); and vans with
    passenger seats and side and/or rear windows.

         Drive alone.  Includes persons who usually drove alone as well as
         persons who were driven to work by someone who then drove back home
         or to a nonwork destination.

         Carpool.  Persons who share driving (e.g., persons in carpools who
         took turns driving on different days), drive others only, or ride
         as a passenger only (includes persons who were usually driven to
         work by another worker, not necessarily someone who worked at the
         same place as the respondent).  Persons in a carpool were also
         asked how many people usually rode to work in the car, truck, or
         van (see Vehicle Occupancy).

    Public transportation.  Buses or streetcars, railroads (including
    commuter trains), subway or elevated (rapid transit operating on its own
    right-of-way underground, on the surface, or elevated), and taxicab.

    Other means.  Motorcycles, bicycles, write-in responses (e.g.,
    ferryboat, airplane), and persons who "walked only," i.e., who walked to
    work and used no other means of transportation.

    Worked at home.  Persons working on a farm where he or she lived, or in
    an office or shop in the person's house.

 Note that a respondent who was on a business trip during the reference week
 may report a means of transportation to work that does not seem reasonable
 for the place of residence, e.g., a resident of Montana reporting going to
 work last week by subway.  There was no coding of write-in responses within
 the "other means" category.

 Historical Comparability:  Data on means of transportation to work have been
 collected since 1960.  In 1970, the question referred to the means of
 transportation to work on the last day of the previous week rather than the
 usual means durin the week.  The categories for trucks, vans, motorcycles,
 and bicycles are new for 1980.  Rather than using a separate question on
 carpooling, the 1970 means-of-transportation-to-work question specified
 "driver, private auto" and "passenger, private auto."

 See also:  PLACE OF WORK; TRAVEL TIME TO WORK; VEHICLE OCCUPANCY TO WORK

 TRAVEL TIME TO WORK.  The usual number of minutes spent in traveling from
 home to work (one way) during the reference week, ascertained for persons at
 work last week and tabulated for persons 16 years old and over.  (See the
 discussion of the reference week under Labor Force Status.)  Travel time
 includes time spent waiting for public transportation, picking up passengers
 in carpools, etc.  Time taken occasionally to stop for meals, shopping,
 appointments, taking children to school, etc. was not included.  This item
 was asked on a sample basis.

 This item was coded in census processing offices from the respondent's
 write-in entry and is recorded on census basic records and public-use
 microdata in minutes.  In some reports, travel time to work is reported in
 terms of categories:  less than 10 minutes, 10 to 19 minutes, 20 to 29
 minutes, 30 to 44 minutes, and 45 or more minutes.  More frequently the data
 are presented as an average:  mean travel time to work, reported in minutes.

 Limitations:  Since travel time to work was coded only for a sample of
 one-half of all long-form questionnaires, along with place of work and
 residence in 1975.  The estimated number of workers 16 years and over who
 did not work at home as derived from travel time figures will differ
 somewhat from the corresponding figure derived from a tabulation of means of
 transportation to work, a full-sample item.  Further, any cross-tabulation
 of travel time to work with other items is necessarily based only on the
 half sample.

 Historical Comparability:  Travel time to work is a new item for 1980.

 See also:  PLACE OF WORK; TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF; VEHICLE OCCUPANCY

 TRUCKS OR VANS AVAILABLE.  The number of vans, pickups, and small panel
 trucks of one-ton capacity or less which are owned or regularly used by any
 member of the household and which are ordinarily kept at home.  Company vans
 and trucks of one-ton capacity or less are also included if kept at home by
 a household member and used for nonbusiness purposes.  Vans and trucks kept
 at home are not included if used only for business purposes.  The
 statistics, therefore, do not reflect the number of privately owned trucks
 or vans or the number of households owning such vehicles.  The statistics
 are ascertained for occupied housing units.  This item was asked on a sample
 basis.

 Limitations:  A test survey taken before the census showed that the percent
 of households with several vans or trucks was understated, and the percent
 of households with "no vans or trucks" was overstated, when compared to the
 results of reinterviews.

 Historical Comparability:  This question has not been asked in a census
 before.

 See also:  AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE

 TYPE OF STRUCTURE.  See UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 UNITED STATES.  This designation includes the 50 States and the District of
 Columbia.  1980 STF's and most report series (usually in a separate U.S.
 Summary report) provide data summarized for the United States.

 UNIT, PERSONS IN.  See HOUSEHOLD, PERSONS IN

 UNITS AT ADDRESS.  Number of housing units with a particular hous or
 building address number.  This question is asked principally to improve
 census coverage.  If the respondent indicated from 2 to 9 units at the
 address, census workers checked the number against the number of units for
 that address on the Bureau's address register.  If the respondent's answer
 was higher than what was shown in the address register, the building was
 visited to ascertain the correct number of units, thereby assuring
 enumeration of every unit.  This item was asked on a complete-count basis.

    Mobile home or trailer.  Included if intended for occupancy where
    located.  Mobile homes or trailers were counted whether mounted or on
    wheels.

 Limitations:  Data users sometimes use "units at address" as a proxy for
 "units in structure," which is published later because it is based on a
 sample question.  The concepts are not interchangeable, though, since some
 multi-unit buildings have more than one address and there is some variation
 in respondent interpretation of "units at address."

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data were collected in 1970.

 See also:  UNITS IN STRUCTURE

 UNITS IN STRUCTURE.  The number of housing units in the structure in which
 the unit is located.  The number of units in structure includes all housing
 units whether occupied or vacant, but excludes group quarters or
 businesses.  The statistics are presented in terms of the number of housing
 units in structures of specified types and sizes, not in terms of the number
 of structures.

 A structure is a separate building that either has open space on all sides
 or is separated from other structures by dividing walls that extend from
 ground to roof.  This was determined on a sample basis.

    One-family house.  Synonymous with 1-unit structure (i.e., the term does
    not imply occupancy by a family as defined for census purposes).  This
    category excludes mobile homes or trailers as defined below.

    1-unit, detached.  1-unit structure detached from any other house, i.e.,
    with open space on all four sides.  Such structures are considered
    detached even if they have an adjoining shed or garage.  A one-family
    house which contains a business is considered detached as long as the
    building has open space on all four sides.  Mobile homes or trailers to
    which one or more permanent rooms have been added or built on are also
    included.

    1-unit, attached.  1-unit structure which has one or more walls
    extending from ground to roof separating it from adjoining structures.
    In row houses (sometimes called townhouses), double houses, or houses
    attached to nonresidential structures, each house is a separate attached
    structure if the dividing or common wall goes from ground to roof.

    2-or-more units.  Units in structures containing 2 or more housing
    units; further categorized as units in structres with 2, 3 or 4, 5 to
    9, 10 to 19, 20 to 49, and 50 or more units.

    Mobile home or trailer, etc.  Both occupied and vacant mobile homes to
    which no permanent rooms have been added.  If only a porch or shed has
    been added, the unit is counted in this category.  Note that mobile
    homes or trailers used only for business purposes or for extra sleeping
    space, and mobile homes or trailers for sale on a dealer's lot at the
    factory, or in storage are not counted in the housing inventory.  In the
    printed reports, this category includes occupied housing units indicated
    as "boat, tent, van, etc.," i.e., any occupied units which do not fit
    the other listed categories.  Houseboats, railroad cars, campers, and
    caves used as a usual place of residence provide additional examples.

 Limitations:  Users of small-area data occasionally are troubled by certain
 anomalies in units-in-structure data.  For example, a user may encounter a
 table in which only 5 units in a census tract are listed as being in a
 structure of 10 or more units.  Sometimes respondents do not know the exact
 number of units in a structure and give an incorrect response.

 Historical Comparability:  Data have been collected on units in structure
 since 1940 and on mobile homes and trailers since 1950.  The residual
 category "boat, tent, van, etc." replaces the 1970 category
 "other--describe."  The instruction to respondents that a mobile home or
 trailer counts as a detached house if a room (though not a porch or shed)
 has been built on to it was added in 1970 and retained for 1980.

 See also:  UNITS AT ADDRESS

 UNMARRIED COUPLES.  Households consisting of two unrelated persons 15 years
 old and over of opposite sex, regardless of their marital status, and
 regardless of the presence or absence of persons under 15; derived from
 responses to household relationship, sex, and age questions.  Data are
 presented only in limited tabulations in PC80-1-D and STF 5.  This item was
 derived on a sample basis.

 Historical Comparability:  This is a new concept for census publications.
 It could, however, also be applied to microdata from earlier censuses.

 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL.  An unrelated individual may be (1) a householder
 living alone or only with persons not related to him or her, (2) a roomer,
 boarder, partner, roommate, or resident employee unrelated to the
 householder, or (3) a group quarters member who is not an inmate of an
 institution.  Classification as an unrelated individual derives from the
 complete-count question on household relationship.  Examples of unrelated
 individuals include a widow who occupies her house alone or with one or more
 other persons not related to her, a roomer not related to the householder, a
 maid living as a member of her employer's household, and a resident staff
 member in a hospital dormitory.  Persons living with one or more relatives
 in a household where the householder is not related to any of them are
 classified in the census as unrelated individuals; for example, a husband
 and wife who rent a room from a householder to whom they are not related.

 Presentations are shown for the universe of "unrelated individuals 15 years
 and over" for income and poverty.

 Historical Comparability:  A similar concept was used in 1970.

 See also:  FAMILY; HOUSEHOLD RELATIONSHIP

 URBAN AND RURAL (Population).  Urban and rural are type-of-area concepts
 rather than specific areas outlined on maps.  As defined by the Census
 Bureau, the urban population comprises all persons living in urbanized areas
 (UA's) and in places of 2,500 or more inhabitants outside UA's.

 The rural population consists of everyone else.  Therefore, a rural
 classification need not imply farm residence or a sparsely settled area,
 since a small city or town is rural as long as it is outside a UA and has
 fewer than 2,500 inhabitants.

 The terms urban and rural are independent of metropolitan and
 nonmetropolitan designations; both urban and rural areas occur inside and
 outside SMSA's.

 Historical Comparability:  Except for the minor relaxation of UA criteria
 discussed below, urban and rural definitions have been consistent since
 1950.  Within small counties, measurements of urban and rural populations
 over time may be significantly affected by the increase or decrease of a
 place's population across the 2,500 population threshold, e.g., the increase
 of 1 person to a place of 2,499 results in an increase of 2,500 to the
 county's urban population.

Glossary: Urban Fringe/Veteran Status

 URBAN FRINGE.  See URBANIZED AREA

 URBANIZED AREA (UA).  A population concentration of at least 50,000
 inhabitants, generally consisting of a central city and the surrounding,
 closely settled, contiguous territory (suburbs).

 The UA criteria define a boundary based primarily on a population density of
 at least 1,000 persons per square mile, but also include some less densely
 settled areas, and such areas as industrial parks and railroad yards, if
 they are within areas of dense urban development.  The density level of
 1,000 persons per square mile corresponds approximately to the continuously
 built-up area around a city(ies).  The "urban fringe" is that part of the UA
 outside of a central city(ies).

 Typically, an entire UA is included within an SMSA.  The SMSA is usually
 much larger in terms of territory covered and includes territory where the
 population density is less than 1,000.  Occasionally, more than one UA is
 located within an SMSA.  In some cases a small part of a UA may extend
 beyond an SMSA boundary or possibly into an adjacent SMSA.  A few 1980 UA's
 have been defined in areas which do not meet the criteria for SMSA
 designation.  UA's may cross State boundaries.  In a few cases, a UA does
 not include all of an "extended city," that is, a place which is determined
 to have a significant amount of rural territory.

 UA's are identified by 4-digit codes, which follow the alphabetic sequence
 of all UA names.  When a UA has the same name as an SMSA, the UA code is
 usually the same as the SMSA code.  UA boundaries are shown on final MMS/VMS
 maps, and at a much smaller scale on UA outline maps in PC80-1-A and
 HC80-1-A reports.

 Historical Comparability:  Because UA's are defined on the basis of
 population distribution at the time of a decennial census, their boundaries
 tend to change following each census to include expanding urban development.

 The criteria have been fairly constant since 1950, although in each decade
 some new refinements have been added.  For the 1970 census, in which 252
 UA's were recognized, it was necessary for the central city to have a
 population of 50,000 or more, or for there to be "twin cities" with a
 combined population of 50,000 and with the smaller city having at least
 15,000.  In 1974 the criteria were liberalized to allow UA recognition to
 certain cities between 25,000 and 50,000, and this resulted in 27 new
 urbanized areas.  For 1980, no minimum population size is required for a
 central city.

 UTILITIES.  See ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL

 VACANCY, DURATION OF.  The length of time (in months) from the date the last
 occupants moved from the unit to the date of enumeration.  The data,
 therefore, do not provide a direct measure of the total length of time units
 remain vacant.  For newly constructed units which have never been occupied,
 the duration of vacancy is counted from the date construction was
 completed.  For recently converted or merged units, the time is reported
 from the date conversion or merger was completed.  Duration of vacancy was
 determined for vacant year-round units on a complete-count basis.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1960.

 See also:  VACANCY STATUS

 VACANCY STATUS.  Determined for housing units at the time of enumeration.
 Vacancy status pertains to year-round vacant units.  Vacancy status and
 other characteristics of vacant units are determined by enumerators
 questioning landlords, owners, neighbors, rental agents, and others.

 The housing inventory includes vacant mobile homes or trailers intended to
 be occupied on the site where they stand.  Vacant mobile homes on dealer
 sales lots or in storage yards are not counted as housing units.

 New units not yet occupied are classified as vacant housing units if
 construction has reached a point where all exterior windows and doors are
 installed and final usable floors are in place.  Vacant units are excluded
 if open to the elements; that is, if the roof, walls, windows, or doors no
 longer protect the interior from the elements, or if there is positive
 evidence (such as a sign on the house or in the block) that the unit is to
 be demolished or is condemned.  Also excluded are quarters being used
 entirely for nonresidential purposes, such as a store or an office, or
 quarters used for the storage of business supplies or inventory, machinery,
 or agricultural products.

    Vacant year-round units.  Vacant units intended for use, even if only
    occasionally, throughout the year.

         For sale only.  Vacant year-round units offered for sale only.  The
         category includes mainly one-family houses, but also two types of
         vacant units in multi-unit buildings:  (1) vacant units (which are
         for sale only) in a cooperative or condominium and (2) vacant units
         intended to be occupied by the new building owners in multi-unit
         buildings that are for sale.  An individual unit that is vacant
         because it is being held for sale of the entire building is
         classified as "other vacant."  Vacant units offered for rent or
         sale at the same time are classified as "for rent."

         For rent.  Vacant year-round units offered for rent, and vacant
         units offered for rent or sale at the same time, including vacant
         units for rent in a building for sale.

         Rented or sold, awaiting occupancy.  Vacant year-round units sold
         or rented but still unoccupied when enumerated--including units
         where rent is agreed on but not yet paid.

         Held for occasional use.  Vacant units for weekend or other
         occasional use throughout the year.  Shared ownership or "time
         sharing" condominiums are also classified here.

         Other vacant.  Vacant units for year-round occupancy not classified
         above, for example, units held for a janitor or caretaker,
         settlement of an estate, pending repairs or modernization, or
         personal reasons of the owner.

    Vacant seasonal and migratory units.  Vacant units used or intended for
    use only in certain seasons.  Any unit used throughout the year, even if
    only occasionally, is excluded.  Seasonal units include those used for
    summer or winter sports or recreation--beach cottages and hunting
    cabins, for example.  Seasonal units may also include quarters for such
    workers as herders and loggers.  Migratory units include those for farm
    workers during crop season.

 Limitations:  Most tables exclude vacant seasonal and migratory units since
 information on characteristics of such units is difficult to obtain.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1940.  In
 1970, seasonal and migratory vacant units were reported in two separate
 categories.

 See also:  BOARDED-UP STATUS; HOMEOWNER VACANCY RATE; OCCUPANCY STATUS;
 RENTAL VACANCY RATE; VACANCY, DURATION OF

 VALUE.  For owner-occupied housing units, the respondent's estimate of the
 current dollar worth of the property.  For vacant units, value is the price
 asked for the property.  A property is defined as the house and land on
 which it stands.  Respondents estimated the value of house and land even if
 they only owned the house or owned the property jointly.

 Statistics on value are shown only for owner-occupied condominium units and
 for "specified owner-occupied" units, i.e., one-family houses on less than
 10 acres and with no business on the property.  Value tabulations exclude
 renter-occupied units, mobile homes or trailers, houses on 10 or more acres,
 houses with a commercial establishment or medical office on the property,
 and noncondominium units in multi-family buildings (e.g., cooperatives).

 When value data are presented solely for vacant units for sale only, the
 term "sale price asked" is substituted.  In the computation of aggregate and
 mean value, $7,500 is taken as the average of the interval "less than
 $10,000," and $250,000 is taken as the average of the interval "$200,000 or
 more."  This item was asked on a complete-count basis.

 Limitations:  A 1970 census evaluation study found that respondents tended
 to report a higher value of home in a reinterview survey, with more detailed
 questions, than in the census.  On the other hand, a comparison of 1970
 census reports of value with subsequent actual sales prices of a sample of
 homes sold one to two years later found that the census understated the
 median market value of those homes by only three percent (compared to the
 sale prices adjusted for inflation between the census and sale date).  This
 result cannot be generalized to all census value data, however, since the
 sample was restricted to metropolitan areas, and since census respondents
 who were about to sell their homes may have been more aware of market values.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1930 (and
 in 1920 for mortgaged nonfarms only), but value for condominiums is new for
 1980.  For historical comparability, tables will show condominiums and
 noncondominiums separately.  Values for 1980 reflect increased housing
 prices:  the highest category in 1970 was "$50,000 or more," for 1980,
 $200,000 or more.  Also, the number of categories increased from 11 in 1970
 to 24 in 1980.

 VANS OR TRUCKS AVAILABLE.  See TRUCKS OR VANS AVAILABLE

 VEHICLE OCCUPANCY.  The number of people, including the respondent, who
 usually rode together to work in a car, truck, or van during the reference
 week ("last week").  Riders who rode to schoolor some other nonwork
 destination were not included.  Vehicle occupancy was asked on a sample
 basis for persons at work last week who indicated the use of a car, truck,
 or van in the means-of-transportation-to-work question.

 Data are reported in terms of categories like "Drives alone," "In 2-person
 carpool," "In 3-person carpool," etc., and/or as an average:  persons per
 private vehicle.  In the calculation of means or aggregates, 8 is taken as
 the average value of the open-ended category "7 or more."  Note that these
 data are presented in terms of the number of persons in carpools of a given
 size, not in terms of the number of vehicles or carpools.  To approximate
 the number of vehicles accounted for by these statistics, divide the number
 of persons who went to work by car, truck, or van by the mean number of
 persons per vehicle; to approximate the number of carpools, subtract the
 number of persons driving alone from the derived number of vehicles.

 Historical Comparability:  New item for 1980.

 See also:  PLACE OF WORK; TRANSPORTATION TO WORK, MEANS OF

 VEHICLES AVAILABLE.  The total number of automobiles, vans, and light
 trucks--one ton or less--available at home for the use of members of the
 household, ascertained for occupied housing units.  This tabulation adds
 together responses to the two separate questions on automobiles and trucks
 or vans.  "Three or more" vehicles available is the highest category of this
 question.  The statistics do not reflect the number of vehicles privately
 owned or the number of households owning vehicles.  These items were asked
 on a sample basis.

 Historical Comparability:  Information on vans and light trucks in new for
 1980.

 See also:  AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE; TRUCKS OR VANS AVAILABLE; VEHICLE OCCUPANCY

 VETERAN STATUS AND PERIOD OF SERVICE.  All civilians 16 years and over are
 classified on the basis of whether they have served in the Armed Forces of
 the United States, regardless of whether their service was in war or
 peacetime.  This item was asked on a sample basis.  (The question was also
 asked of 15-year-olds and of persons currently in the Armed Forces, but
 these groups are excluded from the universe of tabulations.)

    Veteran.  A person who has served but is not currently serving in the
    Armed Forces of the United States.

    Nonveteran.  Any other civilian, i.e., a person who has never served in
    the Armed Forces of the United States.

 While the question on period of service allowed responses for more than one
 time period, these data are tabulated in terms of mutually exclusive
 categories.  If persons served during both wartime and peacetime, they are
 classified according to the most recent wartime period of service.

    May 1975 or later
    Vietnam era only
    February 1955 to July 1964 only
    Vietnam era and Korean conflict
    Korean conflict only
    Korean conflict and World War II
    World War II
    World War I
    Other service

 Responses to period of service were edited by computer for consistency with
 age.

 Historical Comparability:  Questions providing detailed data on veteran
 status have been asked since 1960.  For 1980, the questions on veteran
 status and period of service are designed, for the first time, to include
 women as well as men.  The 1970 counterpart item was asked only of men and
 identified two fewer periods of service.

Glossary: Walkup/Year Structure Built (end)

 WALKUP.  See STORIES IN STRUCTURE

 WATER COST.  See ENERGY COSTS, MONTHLY RESIDENTIAL

 WATER HEATING FUEL.  See FUEL

 WATER, SOURCE OF.  Source of the water used by the occupants or intended
 occupants of the housing unit, ascertained for occupied and vacant housing
 units.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

    Public system or private company.  A common source supplying running
    water to six or more housing units.  The water may be supplied by a city
    or county water department, a water district, a private water company,
    etc., or it may be obtained from a well which supplies six or more
    housing units.

    Individual well.  Water obtained from a well on the property of the unit
    being enumerated or on a neighboring property providing water to five or
    fewer housing units.  The well water may be hand drawn, wind drawn, or
    engine drawn; piped or not piped; stored in tanks; or used directly from
    the well.

         Drilled.  A well generally made with a mechanical drilling rig and
         less than 1 1/2 feet in diameter.  Drilled wells include artisian
         (natural spring) wells.

         Dug well.  A well generally hand dug and wider than 1 1/2 feet in
         diameter.

    Some other source.  Water obtained from springs, creeks, rivers, ponds,
    lakes, cisterns, or other sources not listed, but not from a public
    system, private company, or well.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data were collected in 1960 and 1970; in
 1960, however, data were collected only outside cities with 50,000 or more
 persons.  The distinction between drilled wells and dug wells is new for
 1980.

 WEEKS OF UNEMPLOYMENT IN 1979.  The number of weeks during 1979 in which a
 person did not work but was looking for work or was on layoff from a job,
 tabulated for persons who did not work in 1979 or worked less than 52
 weeks.  Excluded from weeks of unemployment is any week in which the person
 worked (even for 1 hour), any week for which the person received wages or
 salary, or any week in which the person was on active duty in the Armed
 Forces, on paid vacation, or on paid leave.  The question on weeks of
 unemployment did not ask whether the person was available to accept a job.
 (See the definition of unemployed under Labor Force Status.  This item was
 collected on a sample basis.

 Persons 16 years old and over with unemployment in 1979 were classified as
 follows:  unemployed 1 to 4 weeks, 5 to 14 weeks, 15 to 26 weeks, and 27
 weeks or more.  Census basic records and public-use microdata record the
 actual number of weeks unemployed.

 Historical Comparability:  New item for 1980.  Data on weeks of unemployment
 were last collected in the 1950 census.

 See also:  LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979

 WEEKS WORKED IN 1979.  The number of weeks during 1979 in which a person did
 any work for pay or profit (including paid vacation and paid sick leave) or
 worked without pay on a family farm or in a family business.  Weeks of
 active service in the Armed Forces are also included.  These data are
 tabulated for all persons 16 years old and over who worked in 1979,
 regardless of current labor force status.  This item was collected on a
 sample basis.

 Census basic records and public-use microdata record the actual number of
 weeks worked, 1 to 52.  Categories available in detailed tabulations
 include:  13 weeks or less, 14 to 26 weeks, 27 to 39 weeks, 40 to 47 weeks,
 48 to 49 weeks, and 50 to 52 weeks.  Statistics on weeks worked in 1979 can
 be used to put 1979 earnings in the appropriate perspective.

 Limitations:  It is probable that the number of persons who worked in 1979
 and the number of weeks they worked are understated since there is some
 tendency for respondents to forget intermittent or short periods of
 employment or to exclude weeks worked without pay.  An evaluation study of
 1970 census data on weeks worked last year found moderate consistency in the
 classification of persons who worked 50 to 52 weeks in 1969, but a high
 degree of variability for other weeks-worked categories.

 Historical Comparability:  Data on weeks worked collected in the 1980 census
 are comparable to data from the 1960 and 1970 censuses, but may not be
 entirely comparable with data from the 1940 and 1950 censuses because of a
 different structure to the question.  In 1970, data on weeks worked were
 collected in intervals.

 See also:  HOURS WORKED PER WEEK IN 1979; LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979; WEEKS
 UNEMPLOYED IN 1979

 WEEKS.  See WATER, SOURCE OF

 WHITE POPULATION.  See RACE

 WORK DISABILITY.  See DISABILITY

 YEAR LAST WORKED.  The most recent year in which a person did any work for
 pay or profit, or worked without pay on a family farm or in a family
 business, or was on active duty in the Armed Forces.  This item is tabulated
 for persons 16 years old and over who were not at work during the reference
 week.  It was asked on a sample basis.

 The data from this question are used to define "experienced unemployed" (See
 Labor Force Status), a concept which excluded unemployed persons who "never
 worked."  In addition to persons who marked "never worked," persons who
 reported that they last worked when they were 14 years old or younger were
 assigned to the "never worked" category.  Persons who last worked before
 1975 were not asked to report the industry, occupation and class of worker
 of their last job.

 Historical Comparability:  A comparable question was asked in the 1970
 census.

 See also:  LABOR FORCE STATUS IN 1979

 YEAR MOVED INTO UNIT.  The year of the householder's latest move into the
 housing unit, ascertained for occupied units.  Respondents who had moved
 back into a unit they previously occupied were asked the year of the most
 recent move, as were those who moved from one apartment to another in the
 same building.  This item also includes those who, living in a mobile home,
 moved from one location to another in the same mobile park.  The intent of
 this question is to establish the length of occupancy by the present
 householder.

 The year that the householder moved in is not necessarily the same year
 other members of the household moved, although in the great majority of
 cases an entire household moves atthe same time.  Respondents who indicated
 that they "always lived here" are assigned to the category corresponding to
 their year of birth.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

 Limitations:  An evaluation study after the 1970 census found that the
 census figures for the year the household head moved into the unit
 substantially overstated the category "always lived here."

 Historical Comparability:  In 1960 and 1970, Year Moved Into Unit was asked
 of every person and included in population reports.  Year Moved Into Unit in
 housing tabulations referred to the year the head moved in.  The 1970
 questionnaire indicated seven time spans:  1949 or earlier, 1950 to 1959,
 1960 to 1964, 1965 or 1966, 1967, 1968, and 1969 and 1970.

 See also:  RESIDENCE IN 1975

 YEAR-ROUND HOUSING UNITS.  All occupied units plus vacant units intended for
 year-round use.  Almost all data on housing characteristics are limited to
 year-round housing units.  Vacant units held for seasonal use or migratory
 labor are excluded because it is difficult to obtain reliable information
 for them.  Counts of the total housing inventory include both year-round and
 seasonal units.

 See also:  VACANCY STATUS

 YEAR STRUCTURE BUILT.  The year the original construction of the building
 was completed (not the date of any of any later remodeling, addition, or
 conversion).  This item was ascertained for occupied and vacant housing
 units.  For housing units under construction which met the housing unit
 definition, i.e., all exterior windows, doors, and final usable floors in
 place, the category "1979 or March 1980" is used.  For mobile homes,
 trailers, and houseboats, the manufacturer's model year is assumed to be the
 year built.  For railroad cars, tents, caves, etc., the date "1939 or
 earlier" is used.  The figures show the number of units in structures built
 during the specified periods and still in existence at the time of the
 census.  This item was asked on a sample basis.

 Limitations:  Year-built data are particularly susceptible to response
 errors and nonreporting since respondents must rely on their memory or
 estimates of persons who have lived in the neighborhood a long time, etc.  A
 1970 census evaluation study found greater inconsistencies between the
 census and reinterviews among earlier year-built categories than among
 categories for more recent periods.

 Historical Comparability:  Similar data have been collected since 1940.  The
 categories in 1970 were:  1939 or earlier, 1940 to 1949, 1950 to 1959, 1960
 to 1964, 1965 to 1968, and 1969 to 1970.
QUESTIONNAIRE INFORMATION

 1980 Census Complete Count Questionnaire Facsimile

 Please fill out this                      1 9 8 0
 official Census Form
 and mail it back on                       C E N S U S   O F   T H E
 Census Day.
 Tuesday, April 1, 1980                    U N I T E D   S T A T E S

 ----------------------------------  A message from the Director,
 If the address shown below has the  Bureau of the Census...
 wrong apartment identification,
 please write the correct apartment We must, from time to time, take stock of
 number or location here:           ourselves as a people if our Nation is to
 __________________________________ meet successfully the many national and
 __________________________________ local challenges we face.  This is the
 __________________________________ purpose of the 1980 census.
 __________________________________
 __________________________________ The essential need for a population census
 __________________________________ was recognized almost 200 yrs ago when our
                                    Constitution was written. As provided by
 __________________________________ article 1,the first census was conducted in
 D0   A1    A2   A4    A5   A6      1790 and one has been taken every 10 years
                         S          since then.
 __________________________________ The law under which the census is taken
                                    protects the confidentiality of your
                                    answers. For the next 72 years-or until
                                    April 1, 2052--only sworn census workers
                                    have access to the individual records and
 ---------------------------------- no one else may see them.

 YOUR ANSWERS ARE CONFIDENTIAL       Your answers, combined with those from
                                     other people, will provide the statisti
 By law (title 13, U.S.Code),Census  cal figures needed by public and private
 employees are subject to fine and   groups, schools, business and industry,
 imprisonment for any disclosure of  and Federal, St, and local governments
 your answers. Only after 72 years   everywhere.These figures will help all
 does your information become avail  sectors of American society understand
 able to other government agencies/  how our population and housing are chang
 public.The same law requires that   ing.In this way, we can deal more effec
 you answer the questions to the     tively with today's problems and work
 best of your knowledge.             toward a better future for all of us.

 PARA PERSONAS DE HABLA HISPANA      The census is a very important national
                                     activity. Please fill out this census
 (For Spanish-speaking persons)      form accurately and completely.If you
 SI USTED DESEA UN CUESTIONARIO DEL  mail it back promptly in the enclosed
 CENSO EN ESPANOL                    postage-paid envelope, it will save the
 Name a la oficina del censo. El     expense and inconvenience of a census
 numero de telefono se encuentra en  taker having to visit you.
 el encasillado de la direcci/on.
                                      Thank you for your cooperation.
 O. si prefiere, marque esta casilla,
 y devuelva el cuestionario por correo
 en el sobre que sa la incluye.
                                                         Please continue

 HOW TO FILL OUT YOUR CENSUS FORM

 See the filled-out example in the yellow  Make sure that answers are provided
 instruction guide.  This guide will help  for everyone here. See page 4 of
 with any problems you may have.           the guide if a roomer or someone
 If you need more help, call the Census    else in the household does not
 Office.  The telephone number of the      want to give you all the
 local office is shown at the bottom of    information for the form.
 the address box on the front cover.
                                           Answer the questions on pages 1,
                                           2,3. Check your answers. Then
 Use a black pencil to answer the ques-    write your name,the date, and
 tions.  Black pencil is better to use     telephone number on page 4.
 than ballpoint or other pens.
   Fill circles "0" completely,           Mail back this form on Tuesday, Apr.
   like this:  0                          1, or as soon afterward as you can.
   When you write in an answer, print     Use the enclosed envelope, no stamp
   or write clearly.                      is needed.
                                          Please start by answering Question
                                          1 below.

 Question 1

 List in Question 1:                    1.What is the name of each person who
 * Family members living here,including  was living here on Tuesday, April 1,
   babies still in the hospital          1980, or who was staying or visiting
 * Relatives living here                 here and had no other income?
 * Lodgers or boarders living here
 * Other persons living here
 * College students who stay here while   ___________________________________
   attending college, even if their       ___________________________________
   parents live elsewhere                 ___________________________________
 * Persons who usually live here but are  ___________________________________
   temporarily away (including children in
   boarding school below the college level)
 * Persons with a home elsewhere but who
   stay here most of the week while
   working

 Do Not List in Question 1:
 * Any person away from here in the
   Armed Forces
 * Any college student who stays some-
   where else while attending college
 * Any person who usually stays some-
   where else most of the week while
   working there
 * Any person away from here in an      Note:If everyone here is staying only
   institution such as a home for the   temporarily and has a usual home
   aged or mental hospital              elsewhere, please mark this box.
 * Any person staying or visiting here  Then please: * Answer the questions
   who has a usual home elsewhere       on pages 2 and 3,
                                           and
                                         * Enter the address of your usual
                                           home on pAGE 4.
                                              Please continue


                                            ALSO ANSWER THE HOUSING QUE

                                                    PERSON in Column 1
  Here are the  These are the columns             Last name
   QUESTIONS    for ANSWERS
                Please fill one column for each   First name   Middle Initial
                person listed in Question 1.

 2. How is this person related to the
    person in column 1?               START in this column with the house-
                                      hold member (or one of the members)
    Fill one circle.                  in whose name the home is owned or
                                      rented.  If there is no such person,
    If "Other relative" of            start in this column with any
    person in column 1,               household member.
    give exact relationship, such as
    mother-in-law, niece,
    grandson, etc.

 3. Sex                                  O  Male            O  Female
    Fill one circle.

 4. Is this person --                     O  White          O  Asian Indian
    Fill one circle.                      O  Black or Negro O  Hawaiian
                                          O  Japanese       O  Guamanian
                                          O  Chinese        O  Samoan
                                          O  Filipino       O  Eskimo
                                          O  Korean         O  Aleut
                                          O  Vietnamese     O  Other-
                                                               Specify
                                          O  Indian (Amer.)
                                            Print tribe

 5. Age, and month and year of birth      a. Age at last  c. Year of birth
                                              birthday        1
    a. Print age at last birthday.             _______        1 80 00 00
                                                                90 10 10
    b. Print month and fill one circle         b. Month of         20 20
    c. Print year in the spaces and               birth            30 30
       fill one circle below                    _____________      40 40
       each number.
                                               O  Jan.-Mar.        50 50
                                                                   60 60
                                               O  Apr.-June        70 70
                                               O  Jul.-Sept.       80 80
                                               O  Oct.-Dec.        90 90

 6. Marital status                             O  Now married    O  Separated
    Fill one circle.                           O  Widowed        O  Never
                                                                    married
                                                O  Divorced

 7. Is this person of Spanish/Hispanic          O  No (not Spanish/Hispanic)
    origin or descent?
                                                O  Yes, Mexican, Mexican-
                                                   Amer., Chicano
    Fill one circle.
                                                O  Yes, Puerto Rican
                                                O  Yes, Cuban
                                                O  Yes, other Spanish/
                                                    Hispanic

                                              CENSUS    A.
                                             USE ONLY      O  1   O  N

 If you listed more than                   NOW PLEASE ANSWER QUESTIONS H1-H12
 7 persons in Question 1,
 please see note on page 4.                     FOR YOUR HOUSEHOLD

  H1. Did you leave anyone out of         H5.Do you enter your living
      Question 1 because you were not          quarters-
      sure if the person should be         O  Directly from the outside or
      listed--for example, a new baby         through a common or public hall
      still in the hospital, a lodger who
     also has another home, or a person    O  Through someone else's living
      who stays here once in a while and      quarters
      and has no other home?
                                           H6.Do you have complete plumbing
      O  Yes -- On page 4 give name(s)     facilities in your living quarters
         and reasons left out.             that is, hot and cold piped water,
                                           a flush toilet, and a bathtub
      O  No                                 or shower?
                                            O  Yes, for this household only
  H2. Did you list anyone in Question 1
      who is away from home now -- for      O  Yes, but also used by another
      example, on a vacation or in a           household
      hospital?
                                            O  No, have some but not all
      O  Yes -- On page 4 give name(s)          plumbing facilities
         and reasons person is away
                                            O  No plumbing facilities in
      O  No                                     living quarters
  H3. Is anyone visiting here who is not  H7. How many rooms do you have in
      already listed?                      your living quarters? Do not count
                                           bathrooms, porches, balconies,
      O  Yes -- On page 4 give names of    foyers, halls, or half-rooms.
         each visitor for whom there is
         no one at the home address to   O  1 room   O  4 rooms  O  7 rooms
         report the person to a census   O  2 rooms  O  5 rooms  O  8 rooms
         taker                           O  3 rooms  O  6 rooms  O  9 rooms
                                                                    or more
      O  No                               H8. Are your living quarters --
  H4. How many living quarters, occupied   O  Owned or being bought by you or
      and vacant, are at this address?       someone else in this household?
      O  One                               O  Rented for cash rent?
      O  2 apartments or living quarters
      O  3 apartments or living quarters   O  Occupied without payment of cash
      O  4 apartments or living quarters      rent?
      O  5 apartments or living quarters
      O  6 apartments or living quarters  H9. Is this apartment(house) part
      O  7 apartments or living quarters     of a condominium?
      O  8 apartments or living quarters
      O  9 apartments or living quarters       O  No
      O  10 or more apartments or living
         quarters                              O  Yes, a condominium
      O  This is a mobile home/trailer
  H10. If this is a one-family house --   H12. If you pay rent for your
                                               living quarters --
       a.Is the house on a property of 10       What is the monthly rent?
          or more acres?                  If rent is not paid by the month,
                                          see the instruction guide on how
          O  Yes    >  >    O  No         to figure a monthly rent.
                                          O  Less than $50  O  $160 to $169
       b.Is any part of the property used O  $50 to $59     O  $170 to $179
         as a commercial establishment or O  $60 to $69     O  $180 to $189
          medical office?                 O  $70 to $79     O  $190 to $199
                                          O  $80 to $89     O  $200 to $224
          O  Yes         O  No            O  $90 to $99     O  $225 to $249
                                          O  $100 to $109   O  $250 to $274
  H11.If you live in a one-family house   O  $110 to $119   O  $275 to $299
    or a condominium unit which you own   O  $120 to $129   O  $300 to $349
    or are buying--                       O  $130 to $139   O  $350 to $399
                                          O  $140 to $149   O  $400 to $499
      What is the value of this property, O  $150 to $159   O  $500 or more
      that is, how much do you think this
       property (house and lot or condo-
       minium unit) would sell for if it
       were for sale?
       Do not answer this question if
       this is--
         - A mobile home or trailer
         - A house on 10 or more acres
         - A house with a commercial
          establishment or medical office
          on the property
 O Less than $10,000  O $60,000 to $64,999
 O $10,000 to $14,999 O $65,000 to $69,999
 O $15,000 to $17,499 O $70,000 to $74,999
 O $17,500 to $19,999 O $75,000 to $79,999
 O $20,000 to $22,499 O $80,000 to $89,999
 O $22,500 to $24,999 O $90,000 to $99,999
 O $25,000 to $27,499 O $100,000 to
 O $27,500 to $29,999    $124,999
 O $30,000 to $34,999  O $125,000 to
 O $35,000 to $39,999    $149,999
 O $40,000 to $44,999  O $150,000 to
 O $45,000 to $49,999    $199,999
 O $50,000 to $54,999  O $200,000 or more
 O $55,000 to $59,999
            FOR CENSUS USE ONLY
    A4   Block         A6   Serial
         Number              Number
      0    0    0      O     O     O     O
      1    1    1      1     1     1     1
      2    2    2      2     2     2     2
      3    3    3      3     3     3     3
      4    4    4      4     4     4     4
      5    5    5      5     5     5     5
      6    6    6      6     6     6     6
      7    7    7      7     7     7     7
      8    8    8      8     8     8     8
      9    9    9      9     9     9     9

  B Type of unit        For vacant units
    or quarters         C1 Is this unit
        Occupied           for --
                        O  Year-round use
    O  First form
    O  Continuation     O  Seasonal/Mfg.--
                           Skip C2, C3,
         Vacant            and D.
    O  Regular          C2 Vacancy status
    O  Usual home          O  For rent
       elsewhere
                           O  For sale only
     Group Quarters
                           O  Rented or
    O  First form             sold, not
                              occupied
    O  Continuation
                           O  Held for
                              occasional
                              use
                           O  Other vacant

                        C3 Is this unit
                           boarded up?
                          O  Yes   O  No
  D. Months vacant      F. Total Persons

     O  Less than 1
        month             0     0      0
                          1     1      1
     O  1 up to 2         2     2      2
        months            3     3      3
                          4     4      4
     O  2 up to 6         5     5      5
        months            6     6      6
                          7     7      7
     O  6 up to 12        8     8      8
        months            9     9      9
     O  1 year up to
        2 years
     O  2 or more years
  E. Indicators

  1.  0  O Mail return
  2.  O  O Pop/F
      O  O

 H13. Which best describes this building? Include all apartments, flats,
     etc., even if vacant.
         A mobile home or trailer
         A one-family house detached from any other house
         A one-family house attached to one or more houses
         A building for 2 families
         A building for 3 or 4 families
         A building for 5 to 9 families
         A building for 10 to 19 families
         A building for 20 to 49 families
         A building for 50 or more families

         A boat, tent, van, etc.

 H14a. How many stories (floors) are in this building? Count an attic or
      basement as a story if it has any finished rooms for living
      purposes.
         1 to 3 - Skip to H15
         4 to 6
         7 to 12
         13 or more stories
   b. Is there a passenger elevator in this building?
         Yes
         No

 H15a. Is this building -
         On a city or suburban lot, or on a place of less than 1 acre? -
           Skip to H16
         On a place of 1 to 9 acres?
         On a place of 10 or more acres?
   b. Last year, 1979, did sales of crops, livestock, and other farm
      products from this place amount to -
         Less than $50 (or None)
         $50 to $249
         $250 to $599
         $600 to $999
         $1,000 to $2,499
         $2,500 or more

 H16. Do you get water from -
         A public system (city water department, etc.)or private company
         An individual drilled well?
         An individual dug well?
         Some other source (a spring, creek, river, cistern, etc.)?

 H17. Is this building connected to a public sewer?
         Yes, connected to public sewer
         No, connected to septic tank or cesspool
         No, use other means

 H18. About when was this building originally built? Mark when the
     building was first constructed, not when it was remodeled, added
     to, or converted.
         1979 or 1980       1960 to 1969       1940 to 1949
         1975 to 1978       1950 to 1959       1939 or earlier
         1970 to 1974

 H19. When did the person listed in column 1 move into this house (or
     apartment)?
         1979 or 1980            1950 to 1959
         1975 to 1978            1949 or earlier
         1970 to 1974            Always lived there
         1960 to 1969

 H20. How are your living quarters heated?
     Fill one circle for the kind of heat used most.
         Steam or hot water system
         Central warm-air furnace with ducts to the individual rooms
           (Do not count electric heat pumps here)
         Electric heat pump
         Other built-in electric units (permanently installed in
           wall, ceiling, or baseboard)

         Floor, wall, or pipeless furnace
         Room heaters with flue or vent, burning gas, oil, or kerosene
         Room heaters without flue or vent, burning gas, oil or
           kerosene (not portable)
         Fireplaces, stoves, or portable room heaters of any kind
         No heating equipment

 H21a. Which fuel is used most for house heating?
         Gas: from underground pipes serving the neighborhood
         Gas: bottled, tank, or LP
         Electricity
         Fuel oil, kerosene, etc.
         Coal or coke
         Wood
         Other fuel
         No fuel used

   b. Which fuel is used most for water heating?
         Gas: from underground pipes serving the neighborhood
         Gas: bottled, tank, or LP
         Electricity
         Fuel oil, kerosene, etc.
         Coal or coke
         Wood
         Other fuel
         No fuel used

   c. Which fuel is used most for cooking?
         Gas: from underground pipes serving the neighborhood
         Gas: bottled, tank, or LP
         Electricity
         Fuel oil, kerosene, etc.
         Coal or coke
         Wood
         Other fuel
         No fuel used

 H22. What are the costs of utilities and fuels for your living quarters?
    a. Electricity  $_________.00   OR     Included in rent or no charge
                   Average monthly         Electricity not used
                       cost
    b. Gas          $_________.00   OR     Included in rent or no charge
                   Average monthly         Gas not used
                       cost
    c. Water        $_________.00   OR     Included in rent or no charge
                    Yearly cost
    d. Oil, coal, kerosene, wood, etc.
                    $_________.00   OR     Included in rent or no charge
                    Yearly cost            These fuels not used

 H23. Do you have complete kitchen facilities? Complete kitchen
     facilities are a sink with piped water, a range or cookstove,
     and a refrigerator.
                Yes           No

 H24. How many bedrooms do you have? Count rooms used mainly for sleeping
      even if used also for other purposes.
         No bedroom         2 bedrooms          4 bedrooms
         1 bedroom          3 bedrooms          5 or more bedrooms

 H25. How many bathrooms do you have?  A complete bathroom is a room with
     flush toliet, bathtub or shower, and wash basin with piped water.
     A half bathroom has at least a flush toliet or bathtub or shower,
     but does not have all the facilities for a complete bathroom.
         No bathroom, or only a half bathroom
         1 complete bathroom
         1 complete bathroom, plus half bath(s)
         2 or more complete bathrooms

 H26. Do you have a telephone in your living quarters?
         Yes            No

 H27. Do you have air conditioning?
         Yes, a central air-conditioning system
         Yes, 1 individual room unit
         Yes, 2 or more individual room units
         No

 H28. How many automobiles are kept at home for use by members of your
     household?
         None                       2 automobiles
         1 automobile               3 or more automobiles

 H29. How many vans or trucks of one-ton capacity or less are kept at
     home for use by members of your household?
         None                       2 vans or trucks
         1 van or truck             3 or more vans or trucks

 FOR YOUR HOUSEHOLD

         Please answer H30-H32 if you live in a one-family house which
         you own or are buying, unless this is --
            A mobile home or trailer
            A house on 10 or more acres
            A condominimum unit
            A house with a commercial establishment or
            medical office on the property
 If any of these, or if you rent your unit or this is a multi-family
 structure, skip H30-H32.

 H30. What were the real estate taxes on this property last year?
         $_____________.00      OR        None

 H31. What is the annual premium for fire and hazard insurance on
     this property?
         $____________.00       OR        None

 H32a. Do you have a mortgage, deed of trust, contract to purchase, or
      similar debt on this property?
         Yes, mortgage, deed of trust, or similar debt
         Yes, contract to purchase
         No
   b. Do you have a second or junior mortgage on this property?
         Yes                No
   c. How much is your total regular monthly payment to the lender?
      Also include payments on a contract to purchase and to lenders
      holding second or junior mortgages on this property.
         $____________.00       OR        No regular payment required
   d. Does your regular monthly payment (amount entered in H32c) include
      payments for real estate taxes on this property?
         Yes, taxes included in payment
         No, taxes paid separately or taxes not required

   e. Does your regular monthly payment (amount entered in H32c)
      include payments for fire and hazard insurance on this property?
         Yes, insurance included in payment
         No, insurance paid separately or no insurance

 Name of Person 1

  Last name                  First name              Middle initial

 11. In what State or foreign country was this person born?
    Print the State where this person's mother was living when this
    person was born. Do not give the location of the hospital unless
    the mother's home and the hospital were in the same State.

     Name of State or foreign country; or Puerto Rico, Guam, etc.

 12. If this person was born in a foreign country -
   a. Is this person a naturalized citizen of the United States?
         Yes, a naturalized citizen
         No, not a citizen
         Born abroad of American parents
   b. When did this person come to the United States to stay?
         1975 to 1980         1965 to 1969          1950 to 1959
         1970 to 1974         1960 to 1964          Before 1950

 13a. Does this person speak a language other than English at home?
         Yes            No, only speaks English-Skip to 14
  b. What is this language?

     (For example-Chinese, Italian, Spanish, etc.)
  c. How well does this person speak English?
         Very well            Not well
         Well                 Not at all

 14. What is this person's ancestry? If uncertain about how to report
    ancestry, see instruction guide.

    (For example: Afro-Amer., English, French, German, Honduran,
    Hungrian, Irish, Italian, Jamaican, Korean, Lebanese, Mexican,
    Nigerian, Polish, Ukrainian, Venezuelan, etc.)

 15a. Did this person live in this house five years ago (April 1, 1975)?
     If in college or Armed Forces in April 1975, report place of
     residence there.
         Born April 1975 or later
         Yes, this house-Skip to 16
         No, different house
  b. Where did this person live five years ago (April 1, 1975)?
     (1) State, foreign country,
           Puerto Rico,
           Guam, etc._________________________________________________
     (2) County:______________________________________________________
     (3) City, town,
         village, etc.________________________________________________
     (4) Inside the incorporated (legal) limits of that city, town,
         village, etc.?
               Yes              No, in unincorporated area

 16. When was this person born?
         Born before April 1965-Please go on with questions 17-33
         Born April 1965 or later-Turn to next page for next person

 17. In April 1975 (five years ago) was this person-
   a. On active duty in the Armed Forces?
               Yes              No
   b. Attending college?
               Yes              No
   c. Working at a job or business?
         Yes, full time
         Yes, part time
         No

 18a. Is this person a veteran of active-duty military service in the
     Armed Forces of the United States?
     If service was in National Guard or Reserves only, see instruction
     guide.
                  Yes                No-Skip to 19

  b. Was active-duty military service during -
     Fill a circle for each period in which this person served.
         May 1975 or later
         Vietnam era (August 1964-April 1975)
         February 1955-July 1964
         Korean conflict (June 1950-January 1955)
         World War II (September 1940-July 1947)
         World War I (April 1917-November 1918)
         Any other time

 19. Does this person have a physical, mental, or other health condition
    which has lasted for 6 or more months and which....
 a. Limits the kind or amount of work                 Yes       No
      this person can do at a job.....................___       __
 b. Prevents this person from working at a job?.......___       __
 c. Limits or prevents this person from
      using public transportation?....................___       __

 20. If this person is a female-                      None 1 2 3 4 5 6
    How many babies has she ever had, not
    counting stillbirths?                             7 8 9 10 11 12 or
    Do not count her stepchildren or                              more
    children she has adopted.

 21. If this person has ever been married-
   a. Has this person been married more than once?
         Once                More than once
   b. Month and year         Month and year
       of marriage?        of first marriage?
     ________________      __________________
     Month      Year       Month       Year
   c.If married more than once-Did the first marriage end because of
     the death of the husband or wife?
            Yes                No

 22a. Did this person work at any time last week?
         Yes-Fill this circle if this person worked full time or part
             time. (Count part-time work such as delivering papers, or
             helping without pay in a family business or farm. Also
             count active duty in the Armed Forces.)
          No-Fill this circle if this person did not work, or did only
             own housework, school work, or volunteer work.
             Skip to 25
  b. How many hours did this person work last week (at all jobs)?
     Subtract any time off; add overtime or extra hours worked.
               ____________Hours

 23. At what location did this person work last week? If this person
    worked at more than one location, print where he or she worked
    most last week.
    If one location cannot be specified, see instruction guide.
   a. Address (Number and street)_____________________________________

    __________________________________________________________________
    If street address is not known, enter the building name, shopping
    center, or other physical location description.
   b. Name of city, town, village, borough, etc.

      __________________________________________
   c. Is the place of work inside the incorporated (legal) limits of
      that city, town, village, borough, etc.?
          Yes                No, in unincorporated area
   d. County_______________________________________________________
   e. State________________________ f. ZIP Code____________________

 24a. Last week how long did it usually take this person to get from
     home to work (one way)?
                      __________________Minutes
  b. How did this person usually get to work last week?
     If this person used more than one method, give the one usually
     used for most of the distance.
             Car                        Taxicab
             Truck                      Motorcycle
             Van                        Bicycle
             Bus or streetcar           Walked only
             Railroad                   Worked at home
             Subway or elevated         Other-Specify _________________
    If car, truck, or van in 24b, go to 24c. Otherwise, skip to 28.

  c. When going to work last week, did this person usually-
          Drive alone-Skip to 28        Drive others only
          Share driving                 Ride as passanger only
  d. How many people, including this person, usually rode to work in
     the car, truck, or van last week?
          2            4             6
          3            5             7 or more
     After answering 24d, skip to 28.

 25. Was this person temporarily absent or on layoff from a job or
    business last week?
         Yes, on layoff
         Yes, on vacation, temporary illness, labor dispute, etc.
         No

 26a. Has this person been looking for work during the last 4 weeks?
         Yes               No-Skip to 27
  b. Could this person have taken a job last week?
         No, already has a job
         No, temporarily ill
         No, other reasons (in school, etc.)
         Yes, could have taken a job

 27. When did this person last work, even for a few days?
         1980      1978              1970 to 1974 - Skip to 31d
         1979      1975 to 1977      1969 or earlier - Skip to 31d
                                     Never worked - Skip to 31d

 28-30. Current or most recent job activity
       Describe clearly this person's chief job activity or business
       last week. If this person had more than one job, describe the
       one at which this person worked the most hours.
       If this person had no job or business last week, give informa-
       tion for last job or business since 1975.

 28. Industry
   a. For whom did this person work? If now on active duty in the
      Armed Forces, print  "AF" and skip to question 31.

       (Name of company, business, organization, or other employer
   b. What kind of business or industry was this?
      Describe the activity at location where employed.

      (For example: Hospital, newspaper publishing, mail order house,
       auto engine manufacturing, breakfast cereal manufacturing)
   c. Is this mainly - (Fill one circle)
           Manufacturing               Retail trade
           Wholesale trade             Other - (agriculture, construc-
                                                tion, service, govern-
                                                ment, etc.)

 29. Occupation
   a. What kind of work was this person doing?

      (For example: Registered nurse, personnel manager, supervisor of
       order department, gasoline engine assembler, grinder operator)
   b. What were this person's most important activities or duties?

      (For example: Patient care, directing hiring policies, supervising
       order clerks, assembling engines, operating grinding mill)

 30. Was this person - (Fill one circle)
         Employee of private company, business, or individual, for
           wages, salary, or commissions

         Federal government employee
         State government employee
         Local government employee (city, county, etc.)

         Self-employed in own business, professional practice, or
           farm -
             Own business not incorporated
             Own business incorporated

         Working without pay in family business or farm

 31a. Last year (1979), did this person work , even for a few days, at
     a paid job or in a business or farm?

             Yes                  No-Skip to 31d
  b. How many weeks did this person work in 1979? Count paid vacation,
     paid sick leave, and military service.

                   ______________Weeks
  c. During the weeks worked in 1979, how many hours did this person
     usually work each week?

                   ______________Hours
  d. Of the weeks not worked in 1979 (if any), how many weeks was this
     person looking for work or on layoff from a job?

                   ______________Weeks

 32. Income in 1979 -
    Fill circles and print dollar amounts.
    If net income was a loss, write "Loss" above the dollar amount.
    If exact amount is not known, give best estimate. For income
    received jointly by household members, see instruction guide.

    During 1979 did this person receive any income from the following
    sources?

    If "Yes" to any of the sources below - How much did this person
    receive for the entire year?
   a. Wages, salary, commissions, bonuses, or tips from all jobs....
      Report amount before deductions for taxes, bonds, dues, or
      other items.
                      Yes     $____________.00
                      No   (Annual amount-Dollars)
   b. Own nonfarm business, partnership, or professional practice....
      Report net income after business expenses.
                      Yes     $____________.00
                      No   (Annual amount-Dollars)
   c. Own farm...
      Report net income after operating expenses. Include earnings as
      a tenant farmer or sharecropper.
                      Yes     $____________.00
                      No   (Annual amount-Dollars)

   d. Interest, dividends, royalties, or net rental income...
      Report even small amounts credited to an account.
                      Yes     $____________.00
                      No   (Annual amount-Dollars)

   e. Social Security or Railroad Retirement...
                      Yes     $____________.00
                      No   (Annual amount-Dollars)

   f. Supplemental Security (SSI). Aid to Families with Dependent
      Children (AFDC), or other public assistance or public welfare
      payments...
                      Yes     $____________.00
                      No   (Annual amount-Dollars)

   g. Unemployment compensation, veterans' payments, pensions,
      alimony or child support, or any other sources of income
      received regularly...
      Exclude lump-sum payments such as money from an inheritance
      or the sale of a home.
                      Yes     $____________.00
                      No   (Annual amount-Dollars)

 33. What was this person's total income in 1979?
    Add entries in questions 32a through g; subtract any losses.
    If total amount was a loss, write "Loss" above amount.

                      $_________________.00
                    (Annual amount - Dollars)

                        OR      None

 PLEASE MAKE SURE YOU HAVE FILLED THIS FORM COMPLETELY

  For persons who answered in Question 1
  that they are staying here only tempor-
  arily and have a usual home elsewhere,
  enter the address of usual home here.

 House Number  Street or Road
 ______________________________________
 Apartment Number or Location
 ______________________________________
 City                  County
 ______________________________________
 State                        Zip Code
 ______________________________________
  For answers to question H1, H2, and H3:

  H1. Name of person(s) left out and
      reason:
 _______________________________________
  H2. Name of person(s) away from home
      and reason away:
 _______________________________________
  H3. Name of visitor(s) for whom there is
      no one at the home address to report
      the person to a Census Taker:

 NOTE
 If you have listed more than 7 persons in
 Question 1, please make sure that you have
 filled the form for the first 7 people.
 Then mail back this form.  A Census Taker
 will call to obtain the information for the
 other people.

 1.  Check to be certain you have:

    o Answered question 1 on page 1.

    o Answered Questions 2 through 7
      for each person you listed at
      the top of pages 2 and 3.

    o  Answered Questions H1 through
       H12 on page 3.


 2.  Write here the name of the person
    who filled the form, the date the
    form was completed, and the tele-
    phone number on which the people
    in this household can be called.

    Name

    Date

    Telephone Number

 3.  Then fold the form the way it was sent
    to you.  Mail it back in the enclosed
    envelope.  The address of the U.S.
    Census Office appears on the front cover
    of this questionnaire.  Please be sure
    that before you seal the envelope the
    address shows through the window.  No
    stamp is required.

            Thank you very much.
APPENDICES

Appendix A

Geographic Coverage Within Summary Level---STF3A

                                      MCD/        TRACT/         STATE/ CONG.
       FIELD     SIZE STATE COUNTY CCD PLACE BNA    BG  ED PLACE DIST.

 FILE IDENTI-
 FICATION         (5)  A/N   A/N   A/N  A/N   A/N   A/N A/N A/N   A/N
 RECORD TYPE      (4)
 SUMMARY LEVEL    (2)   04    11    12   13    14    15 16  27    33
 URBAN & RURAL
 COMPONENT        (2)                                N   N
 INSIDE AND
 OUTSIDE SMSA'S
 COMPONENT        (2)
 RACE/SPANISH
 ORIGIN GROUP     (2)
 ANCESTRY GROUP   (3)
 BLOCKED POR-
 TION INDICATOR   (1)
 FUNCTIONAL
 STATUS CODE      (1)   A      A    A    A      A    A   A   A     A
 SUBSTITUTION
 INDICATOR        (1)
 COUNTY-PART
 INDICATOR
 (NEW ENGLAND)    (1)
 PART INDICATOR                                                    N
 (WITHIN
 CONGRESSIONAL
 DISTRICT)        (1)
 POLITICAL/                                                        N
 STATISTICAL
 AREA DESCRIP-
 TION             (1)        A/N   A/N  A/N   A/N   A/N A/N A/N
 QUASI-STATE      (1)
 REGION           (1)   N      N    N    N     N     N   N   N     N
 DIVISION         (1)   N      N    N    N     N     N   N   N     N
 STATE            (2)   N      N    N    N     N     N   N   N     N
 FEDERAL INFORMA-
 TION PROCESSING
 STANDARD (FIPS)
 STATE            (2)   N      N    N    N      N    N   N   N     N
 FIPS STANDARD
 METROPOLITAN
 STATISTICAL AREA
 (SMSA) 1/        (4)         N/b   N/b  N/b   N/b  N/b N/b
 FIPS COUNTY      (3)          N    N    N     N     N   N
 MINOR CIVIL
 DIVISION/CENSUS
 COUNTY DIVISION
 (MCD/CCD)        (3)               N     N     N    N   N
 PLACE 2/ 4/      (4)                    N     N/b  N/b N/b  N
 TRACT OR BLOCK
 NUMBERING AREA
 (BNA) 2/ 5/      (6)                          N     N  N/b
 BLOCK GROUP      (1)                                N
 BLOCK            (3)
 PLACE-PART
 INDICATOR 4/     (1)                    N    N/b   N/b N/b
 TRACT-PART
 INDICATOR 5/     (1)                          N     N  N/b
 BLOCK-PART
 INDICATOR        (1)
 ENUMERATION
 DISTRICT (ED)
 INDICATOR PREFIX
 3/               (1)                               A/b A/b
 ED NUMBER        (4)                                    N
 ED SUFFIX        (1)                                   A/b
 FIPS STANDARD
 CONSOLIDATED
 STATISTICAL AREA
 (SCSA) 1/        (2)        N/b   N/b  N/b   N/b   N/b N/b
 URBANIZED AREA
 (UA)             (4)                               N/b N/b
 CONGRESSIONAL
 DISTRICT (CD)    (2)                                N   N         N
 INDIAN RESERVA-
 TION/ALASKA
 NATIVE VILLAGE
 (ANV)            (3)                               N/b N/b
 MCD SEQUENCE
 NUMBER           (4)              N/b  N/b   N/b   N/b N/b
 ZIP              (5)
 WARD             (2)                               N/b N/b
 STATE ECONOMIC
 AREA (SEA)       (2)        A/N   A/N  A/N   A/N   A/N A/N
 ECONOMIC SUB-
 REGION (ESR)     (3)          N    N     N    N     N   N
 DISTRICT OFF. 2/ (4)   N      N    N    N      N    N   N    N    N
 RECORD SEQUENCE
 IDENTIFICATION   (4)   N      N     N   N      N    N   N   N     N
 SMSA SIZE 1/     (1)         N/b   N/b N/b   N/b   N/b N/b
 UA TYPE          (1)                               N/b N/b
 UA SIZE          (1)                               N/b N/b
 PLACE DESCRIP-
 TION 4/          (1)                   A/N   A/N/b ANb ANb A/N
 PLACE SIZE 4/    (2)                     N    N/b  N/b N/b  N
 EXTENDED CITY
 INDICATOR        (1)                   A/b   A/b   A/b A/b A/b
 CENTRAL BUSINESS
 DISTRICT (CBD)   (1)                         A/b   A/b A/b
 MCD/CCD SIZE     (2)               N    N     N     N   N
 INDIAN SUBRESER-
 VATION           (3)                               N/b N/b
 FIPS PLACE       (5)
 STANDARD FEDERAL
 ADMINISTRATIVE
 REGION (SFAR)    (2)   N      N    N    N     N     N   N   N     N
 LONGITUDE        (7)
 LATITUDE         (6)
 LAND AREA        (9)
 AREA NAME        (60)  A      A    A    A      A    A   A   A
 SUPPRESSION      (48)  N      N    N    N      N    N   N    N    N

         1/  Code is blank for summary level 11 in New England States.

         2/  Either present as a true code or all `9's wherever indicated.

         3/  Only code A and N are shown, if applicable, for summary
             level 15.

         4/  This code will not be present on summary level 14, 15 or 16
             if the summary level 13 has been eliminated as a redundant
             `remainder' record.

         5/  This code will not be present on summary level 16 if the
             summary level 14 has been eliminated as a redundant
             `remainder' record.

             A  Alphabetic code
             N  Numeric code
           A/N  Alphanumeric code
             b  Code not applicable and field contains blanks.
Geographic Coverage Within Summary Level---STF 3B

                                               STATE/  STATE/SMSA
       FIELD                             SIZE  ZIP     COUNTY/ZIP

 FILE INDENTIFICATION                     (5)   A/N        A/N
 RECORD TYPE                              (4)
 SUMMARY LEVEL                            (2)    35         36
 URBAN & RURAL COMPONENT                  (2)
 INSIDE & OUTSIDE SMSA'S COMPONENT        (2)
 RACE/SPANISH ORIGIN GROUP                (2)
 ANCESTRY GROUP                           (3)
 BLOCKED PORTION INDICATOR                (1)
 FUNCTION STATUS CODE                     (1)
 SUBSTITUTION INDICATOR                   (1)
 COUNTY-PART INDICATOR (NEW ENGLAND)      (1)
 PART INDICATOR (WITHIN CONGRESSIONAL
 DISTRICT)                                (1)
 POLITICAL/STATISTICAL AREA DESCRIPTION   (1)
 QUASI-STATE                              (1)
 REGION                                   (1)    N          N
 DIVISION                                 (1)    N           N
 STATE                                    (2)    N           N
 FEDERAL INFORMATION PROCESSING STANDARD
 (FIPS) STATE                             (2)    N           N
 FIPS STANDARD METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL
 AREA (SMSA)                              (4)              N/b
 FIPS COUNTY                              (3)               N
 MINOR CIVIL DIVISION/CENSUS COUNTY
 DIVISION (MCD/CCD)                       (3)
 PLACE                                    (4)
 TRACT OR BLOCK NUMBERING AREA (BNA)      (6)
 BLOCK GROUP                              (1)
 BLOCK                                    (3)
 PLACE - PART INDICATOR                   (1)
 TRACT - PART INDICATOR                   (1)
 BLOCK - PART INDICATOR                   (1)
 ENUMBERATION DISTRICT (ED) INDICATOR
 ED NUMBER                                (4)
 ED SUFFIX                                (1)
 FIPS STANDARD CONSOLIDATED STATISTICAL
 AREA (SCSA)                              (2)              N/b
 URBANIZED AREA (UA)                      (4)
 CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT (CD)              (2)
 INDIAN RESERVATION/ALASKA NATIVE
 VILLAGE (ANV)                            (3)
 MCD SEQUENCE NUMBER                      (4)
 ZIP                                      (5)
 WARD                                     (2)
 STATE ECONOMIC AREA (SEA)                (2)
 ECONOMIC SUB-REGION (ESR)                (3)
 DISTRICT OFFICE                          (4)
 RECORD SEQUENCE IDENTIFICATION           (4)
 SMSA SIZE                                (1)              N/b
 UA TYPE                                  (1)
 UA SIZE                                  (1)
 PLACE DESCRIPTION                        (1)
 PLACE SIZE                               (2)
 EXTENDED CITY INDICATOR                  (1)
 CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT (CBD)          (1)
 MCD/CCD SIZE                             (2)
 INDIAN SUBRESERVATION                    (3)
 FIPS PLACE                               (5)
 STANDARD FEDERAL ADMINISTRATIVE REGION
 (SFAR)                                   (2)     N         N
 LONGITUDE                                (7)
 LATITUDE                                 (6)
 LAND AREA                                (9)
 AREA NAME                                (60)
 SUPPRESSION FLAGS                        (48)    N          N

                       N    Numeric
                       A/N  Alphabetic and/or numeric
                       b    Code will sometimes not appear
Geographic Coverage Within Summary Level---STF 3C

                Reg- Divi- Sta-       SCSA      SMSA     UA X Cou- Pl-
      Field  US ion  sion  te    SCSAX  ST SMSA X ST  UA  ST  nty  ace MCD CD

 FILE IDENTI-
 FICATION(5) A/N A/N  A/N A/N  A/N A/N A/N   A/N A/N  A/N  A/N A/N A/N A/N
 RECORD
 TYPE(4)
 SUMMARY
 LEVEL(2)     01 02   03  04  05  06  07   08   09  10   11   27  28 33
 URBAN AND
 RURAL
 COMPONENT(2)
 INSIDE AND
 OUTSIDE
 SMSA'S
 COMPONENT(2)
 RACE/SPANISH
 ORIGIN
 GROUP(2)
 ANCESTRY
 GROUP(3)
 BLOCKED
 PORTION
 INDICATOR(1)
 FUNCTIONAL
 STATUS
 CODE(1)      A  A    A   A   A   A   A    A  A  A   A   A  A  A
 SUBSTITUTION
 INDICATOR(1)
 COUNTY-PART
 INDICATOR
 (NEW
 ENGLAND)(1)
 PART INDICA-
 TOR (WITHIN
 CONGRESSION-
 AL DISTRICT)
 (1)
 POLITICAL/
 STATISTICAL
 AREA DESC-
 RIPTION (1)                                        A/N A/NA/N
 QUASI-
 STATE (1)
 REGION(1)       N    N   N       N       N      N   N   N  N  N
 DIVISION(1)          N   N       N       N      N   N   N  N  N
 STATE(2)                 N       N       N      N   N   N  N  N
 FEDERAL
 INFORMATION
 PROCESSING
 STANDARD
 FIPS ST (2)              N       N       N      N   N   N  N  N
 FIPS
 STANDARD
 METROPOLITAN
 STATISTICAL
 AREA (SMSA)
 1/ (4)                               N   N          N/b   N/b
 FIPS CO.(3)                                         N      N
 MINOR CIVIL
 DIVISION/
 CENSUS
 COUNTY
 DIVISION
 (MCD/CCD)(3)                                               N
 PLACE(4)                                                N
 TRACT OR
 BLOCK
 NUMBERING
 AREA(BNA)(6)
 BLOCK
 GROUP(1)
 BLOCK(3)
 PLACE-PART
 INDICATOR(1)
 TRACT-PART
 INDICATOR(1)
 BLOCK-PART
 INDICATOR(1)
 ENUMERATION
 DISTRICT
 ED INDICATOR
 PREFIX(1)
 ED NUMBER(4)
 ED SUFFIX(1)
 FIPS STAN-
 DARD CON-
 SOLIDATED
 STATISTICAL
 AREA (SCSA)
 1/ (2)                       N   N  N/b N/b        N/b
 URBANIZED
 AREA(UA)(4)                                  N  N
 CONGRESS DIS
 TRICT CD(2)                                                   N
 INDIAN RE-
 SERVATION/
 ALASKAN
 NATIVE
 VILLAGE
 (ANV) (3)
 MCD SEQUENCE
 NUMBER(4)                                                  N
 ZIP (5)
 WARD (2)
 STATE ECO-
 NOMIC AREA
 (SEA) (2)                                          A/N    A/N
 ECONOMIC
 SUB-REGION
 (ESR) (3)                                            N     N
 DISTRICT
 OFFICE 2(4)  N  N    N   N   N   N   N   N   N  N   N   N  N  N
 RECORD(4)
 SEQUENCE
 IDENTIFI-                                                  N  N
 CATION       N  N    N   N   N   N   N   N   N  N   N   N  N  N
 SMSA SIZE(1)                         N   N          N/b   N/b
 UA TYPE(1)                                   N  N
 UA SIZE(1)                                   N  N
 PLACE DES-
 CRIPTION(1)                                            A/N
 PL. SIZE(2)                                             N
 EXTENDED
 CITY
 INDICATOR(1)                                           A/b
 CENTRAL
 BUSINESS
 DISTRICT
 (CBD)(1)
 MCD/CCD
 SIZE (2)                                                   N
 INDIAN SUB-
 RESER-
 VATION(3)
 FIPS PL.(5)
 STANDARD(2)
 FEDERAL
 ADMINIS-
 TRATIVE
 REGION SFAR              N       N       N      N   N   N  N  N
 LONGITUDE(7)
 LATITUDE(6)
 LAND AREA(9)
 AREA NAME 60 A  A    A   A   A   A   A   A   A  A   A   A  A  A
 SUPPRESSION
 FLAGS(48)    N  N    N   N   N   N   N   N   N  N   N   N  N  N

       1/  Code is blank for summary level 11 in New England States.

       2/  Either present as a true code or as all `9's wherever indicated.

       A  Alphabetic code
       N  Numeric code
     A/N  Alphabetic and/or numeric
       b  Code will sometimes not appear
Appendix B

Appendix B1-Code List For Race Entries of "Other"

 Code      Race

 1-599     not used

 600-652   OTHER ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER 1/

 600       ASIAN (ASIAN AMERICAN, ASIA)

 601       ASIATIC

 602       BANGLADESH

 603       BHUTANESE (BHOTAN, BHUTAN)

 604       BIKINI ISLANDER (BIKINI ISLAND)

 605       BORNEO

 606       BURMESE (BURMA)

 607       KAMPUCHEA, CAMBODIAN (CAMBODIA)

 608       CAROLINIAN (CAROLINE ISLANDER)

 609       CELEBESIAN (CELEBES ISLANDER)

 610       CERNAM

 611       SRI-LANKAN (SRI-LANKA), CEYLONESE (CEYLON)

 612       ENIWETOK ISLANDER (ENIWETOK)

 613       FIJIAN (FIJI ISLANDER, FIJI)

 614       INDO-CHINESE

 615       INDONESIAN (INDONESIA)

 616       IWO JIMAN (IWO JIMA)

 1/ Tabulated as "Asian and Pacific Islander."

 617       JAVANESE (JAVA ISLANDER)

 618       KWAJALEIN ISLANDER (KWAJALEIN)

 619       LAOTIAN (LAO, LAOS)

 620       MALAYAN (MALAYSIAN, MALAYSIA)

 621       MALDIVIAN (MALDIVE ISLANDER, MALDIVES)

 622       MARIANA ISLANDER
            NORTHERN MARIANA ISLANDER

 623       MARSHALLESE (MARSHALL ISLANDER)

 624       MELANESIAN (MELANESIA)

 625       MICRONESIAN (MICRONESIA)

 626       MONGOLIAN

 627       NEPALI (NEPALIS, NEPALESE, NEPAL)

 628       NEW HEBRIDES ISLANDER (NEW HEBRIDES)

 629       OKINAWAN (OKINAWA)

 630       ORIENTAL (ORIENT)

 631       PACIFIC ISLANDER

 632       PAKISTANI (PAKISTAN)

 633       PALAU ISLANDER (PALAUAN)

 634       PAPUA NEW GUINEAN

 635       POLYNESIAN (POLYNESIA)

 636       PONAPE ISLANDER (PONAPE)

 637       SAIPAN ISLANDER

 638       THAI (THAILANDER, THAILAND), SIAMESE (SIAM)

 639       SIKKIM

 640       SINGAPOREAN (SINGAPORE)

 641       SOLOMON ISLANDER

 642       SUMATRAN (SUMATRA)

 643       TAHITIAN (TAHITI)

 644       TARAWA ISLANDER (TARAWA)

 645       TINIAN ISLANDER (TINIAN)

 646       TONGAN

 647       TONKELAU ISLANDER (TONKELAUAN)

 648       TRUKESE (TRUK, TRUK ISLANDER)

 649       WHELLO

 650       YAPESE (YAP)

 651       YELLOW

 652       HMONG (HMONGTANA)

 653-699   OTHER ASIAN AND PACIFIC ISLANDER, NOT CLASSIFIED

 700-735   OTHER SPANISH ORIGIN 2/

 700       ARGENTINEAN (ARGENTIN  O,E,A )

 701       BOLIVIAN (BOLIVIANO  A , BOLIVIA)

 702       BORICUA (BORINQUENO  A )

 703       CALIFORNIO

 704       CENTRAL AMERICAN (CENTRAL AMERICA, CENTROMERICANO  A )

 705       CHICANO (A)

 706       CHILEAN (CHILENO  A , CHILE)

 707       COLOMBIAN (COLOMBIANO  A , COLOMBIA)

 2/ Tabulated as "Other (Race, n.e.c.)"

 708       COSTA RICAN (COSTA RICA, COSTARRICENSE)

 709       CUBAN (CUBANO  A , CUBA)

 710       DOMINICAN (DOMINICANO  A , DOMINICAN REPUBLIC, D.R.)

 711       ECUATORIAN (ECUATORIANO  A , ECUADOR)

 712       EL SALVADORIAN (EL SALVADOR)

 713       FERNANDO PO

 714       GALAPAGOS ISLANDER (GALAPAGO ISLANDS)

 715       GUAJIRO (A)

 716       GUATEMALAN (GUATEMALTECO  A , GUATEMALA)

 717       HISPANO  A  (HISPANIC)

 718       HONDURAN (HONDURENO  A , HONDURAS)

 719       LA RAZA

 720       LATIN AMERICAN (LATINO  A , LATIN, LATINOAMERICANO  A )

 721       MESTIZO (A)

 722       MEXICAN (MEXICAN-AMERICAN, MEXICANO  A , MEXICO)

 723       NICARAGUAN (NICARAGUENESE, NICARAGUA)

 724       PANAMANIAN (PANAMA, PANEMENO  A )

 725       PARAGUAYO (A) (PARAGUAYAN, PARAGUAY)

 726       PERUVIAN (PERUANO  A , PERU)

 727       PUERTO RICAN (PUERTO RICO, PUERTORRIQUENO  A , P.R., NEW YORK
           RICAN)

 728       SALVADOREAN (SALVADORENO  A )

 729       SOUTH AMERICAN (SOUTH AMERICA)

 730       SPANISH

 731       SPANISH-AMERICAN

 732       SPANISH-AMERICAN

 733       SUDAMERICANO (A)

 734       URUGUAYAN (URUGUAYO  A , URUGUAY

 735       VENEZUELAN (VENEZOLANO  A , VENEZUELA)

 736-799   OTHER SPANISH ORIGIN, NOT CLASSIFIED

 800-999   OTHER RACE 3/

 800       BRAVA (BRAVO)

 801       BRAZILIAN (BRAZIL)

 802       BROWN

 803       BUSHWACKER

 804       CAJUN

 805       CAPE VERDEAN (CAPE VERDE ISLANDER)

 806       CHOCOLATE

 807       COE CLAN

 808       COFFEE

 809       COSMOPOLITAN

 810       EURASIAN

 811       ISSUES

 812       JACKSON WHITE

 813       LAPP (LAPPISH, LAPLAND)

 814       MELUNGEON

 815       MIXED (MIXTURE)

 3/ Tabulated as "Other (Race n.e.c.)"

 816       RAMP

 817       TUNICA

 818       WESORT

 819-824   not used

 825       MOOR

 826       TURK

 827-829   OTHER RACE, NOT CLASSIFIED

 830       INTERRACIAL, BIRACIAL, MULTIRACIAL

 831       FAIR, used for the Virgin Islands only; OTHER RACE, NOT CLASSIFIED
           in all other areas

 832-998   OTHER RACE, NOT CLASSIFIED

 999       OTHER RACE, NOT REPORTED
Appendix B2

Code lists 1-100

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 1-10      not used

 11        JAMAICAN CREOLE

 12        KRIO
 12        KRIO
 12        PIDGIN KRIO

 13        HAWAIIAN PIDGIN

 14        PIDGIN

 15        not used

 16        GULLAH
 16        GEECHEE
 16        GULLAH

 17        SARAMACCA

 18-19     not used

 20        GERMAN
 20        AUSTRIAN
 20        BAVARIAN
 20        BAYRISH
 20        CHOIMEN
 20        DEUTSCH
 20        GERMAN
 20        GOTTSCHEE
 20        HESSIAN
 20        PATOU
 20        PLATTDEUTSCH
 20        PRUSSIAN
 20        RHENISH
 20        SAXON
 20        SCHWABISCH
 20        SCHWEITZER DEUTSCH
 20        SWABIAN
 20        SWISS
 20        THURINGIAN
 20        VIENNESE

 21        not used

 22        PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH
 22        AMISH
 22        PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH
 22        PENNSYLVANIA GERMAN

 23-24     not used

 25        YIDDISH
 25        JEWISH
 25        YIDDISH

 26-29     not used

 30        DUTCH
 30        BELGIAN
 30        DUTCH
 30        FLEMISH
 30        HOLLANDISH
 30        NEDERLANDISH
 30        NETHERLANDIC
 30        NETHERLANDISH

 31-39     not used

 40        AFRIKAANS
 40        AFRIKAANS
 40        BOER

 41-44     not used

 45        FRISIAN
 45        FREECE
 45        FRIESH
 45        FRISIAN

 46-49     not used

 50        LUXEMBOURGIAN
 50        LUXEMBOURG
 50        LUXEMBOURGIAN
 50        LUXEMBURGEN

 51-54     not used

 55        SWEDISH

 56-59     not used

 60        DANISH
 60        DANE
 60        DANISH

 61-64     not used

 65        NORWEGIAN
 65        DANO-NORWEGIAN
 65        LANDSMAL
 65        NORSE
 65        NORWEGIAN
 65        RYKSMAAL
 65        RYKSMAL

 66-69     not used

 70        ICELANDIC

 71-74     not used

 75        FAROESE

 76-79     not used

 80        ITALIAN
 80        CALABRIAN
 80        CORSICAN
 80        FRIULIAN
 80        GENOESE
 80        ITALIAN
 80        LIGURIAN
 80        LUGAN
 80        SARDINIAN
 80        SICILIAN

 81-84     not used

 85        FRENCH
 85        FRANCAIS
 85        FRENCH
 85        WALLOON

 86        PROVENCAL
 86        OCCITAN
 86        PROVENCAL

 87        PATOIS
 88        FRENCH CROLE
 88        CREOLE
 88        FRENCH CREOLE
 88        HAITIAN CREOLE

 89        CAJUN

 90        SPANISH
 90        ARAGONESE
 90        CASTILIAN
 90        CHICANO
 90        CUBAN
 90        ESPANOL
 90        MEXICAN
 90        PUERTO RICAN
 90        SPANISH

 91        not used

 92        CATALONIAN
 92        CATALAN
 92        CATALONIAN
 92        VALENCIAN

 93        LADINO
 93        LADINO
 93        SEFARADIT
 93        SPANOL
 93        SPANOLIT

 94        PACHUCO

 95        PORTUGUESE
 95        BRAZILIAN
 95        CAPE VERDIAN
 95        CRIULLIO
 95        GALICIAN
 95        PORTUGUESE

 96        not used

 97        PAPIA MENTAE
 97        PAPIA MENTAE
 97        PAPIAMENTO

 98-99     not used

 100       RUMANIAN
 100       MOLDAVIAN
 100       RUMANIAN
 100       VLACH
 100       WALACHIAN
 100       WALLACHIAN
Code lists 101-200

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 101-104   not used

 105       RHAETO-ROMANIC
 105       LADIN
 105       RAETO-ROMANCE
 105       RHAETIAN
 105       RHAETO-ROMANIC
 105       ROMANSCH

 106-109   not used

 110       WELSH
 110       CYMRAEG
 110       WELSH

 111       not used

 112       BRETON

 113-114   not used

 115       IRISH GAELIC
 115       CONNACHT
 115       GAELIC
 115       IRISH
 115       IRISH GAELIC
 115       LEINSTER

 116       not used

 117       SCOTTIC GAELIC

 118-119   not used

 120       GREEK
 120       CYPRIAN
 120       CYPRIOT
 120       GREEK
 120       ROMAIC

 121-124   not used

 125       ALBANIAN
 125       ALBANIAN
 125       TOSK

 126-129   not used

 130       RUSSIAN
 130       GREAT RUSSIAN
 130       RUSSIAN

 131-134   not used

 135       BIELORUSSIAN
 135       BELORUSSIAN
 135       BIELORUSSIAN
 135       BYELORUSSIAN
 135       WHITE RUSSIAN
 135       WHITE RUTHENIAN

 136-139   not used

 140       UKRAINIAN
 140       CARPATHO-RUSSIAN
 140       CARPATHO-RUSYN
 140       CARPATHO-RUTHENIA
 140       LEMKO
 140       LITTLE RUSSIAN
 140       RUTHENIAN
 140       UKRAINIAN

 141-144   not used

 145       CZECH
 145       BOHEMIAN
 145       CHECHOSLOVAKIAN
 145       CZECH
 145       CZECHOSLOVAKIAN
 145       HANAK
 145       LACH
 145       MAEHRISH
 145       MAHRISH
 145       MORAVIAN
 145       SULACK
 145       SULAIB
 145       YALACH

 146-149   not used

 150       KASHUBIAN
 150       CASSUBIAN
 150       KASHUBIAN
 150       SLOVINCIAN

 151-154   not used

 155       LUSATIAN
 155       LUSATIAN
 155       SORBIAN
 155       WENDISH

 156-159   not used

 160       POLISH
 160       MAZOVIAN
 160       POLISH
 160       POLSKI
 160       POLSKU
 160       SILESIAN

 161-164   not used

 165       SLOVAK

 166-169   not used

 170       BULGARIAN

 171-174   not used

 175       MACEDONIAN

 176-179   not used

 180       SERBOCROATIAN
 180       CAKAVIAN
 180       CROATO-SERBIAN
 180       JUGOSLAVIAN
 180       KAJKAVIAN
 180       SERBOCROATIAN
 180       SLAVIC
 180       SLAVONIAN
 180       STOKAVIAN
 180       TORLAKIAN
 180       YUGOSLAVIAN

 181       CROATIAN


 182       SERBIAN

 183-184   not used

 185       SLOVENE
 185       CARINTHIAN
 185       CARNIOLAN
 185       SLOVENE
 185       SLOVENIAN
 185       SLOVENSKO

 186-189   not used

 190       LITHUANIAN
 190       LITHUANIAN
 190       LITVAK

 191-194   not used

 195       LETTISH
 195       LATVIAN
 195       LETTISH
 195       TAVNIAN

 196-199   not used

 200       ARMENIAN

Code lists 201-300

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 201-204   not used

 205       PERSIAN
 205       AVESTAN
 205       FARSSI
 205       IRANIAN
 205       PAHLAVI
 205       PERSIAN
 205       PFARSI
 205       PUSHTO

 206-209   not used

 210       PASHTO
 210       AFGHAN
 210       PASHTO

 211-214   not used

 215       KURDISH

 216-219   not used

 220       BALOCHI
 220       BALOCHI
 220       BALUCHI

 221-224   not used

 225       TADZHIK

 226-229   not used

 230       OSSETE
 230       OSSETE
 230       OSSETIAN

 231-234   not used

 235       SANSKRIT

 236       HINDI AND RELATED
 236       HINDI
 236       HINDU
 236       HINDUSTANI
 236       INDIC
 236       JAIPURI
 236       PALI
 236       URDU

 237       BENGALI
 237       BANGLA-BHASA
 237       BENGALI

 238       PANJABI
 238       PANJABI
 238       PUNJABI
 238       PUNJBI

 239       MARATHI
 239       KONKAN
 239       MARATHI

 240       GUJARATHI
 240       GUJARATHI
 240       GUJERATI
 240       JUJARATHI

 241       BIHARI

 242       RAJASTHANI
 242       MEWARI
 242       RAJASTHANI

 243       ORIYA

 244       BHILI

 245       ASSAMESE

 246       KASHMIRI

 247       NEPALI

 248       SINDHI

 249       MALDIVIAN

 250       SINHALESE
 250       CEYLONESE
 250       CINGALESE
 250       SINHALESE

 251-254   not used

 255       ROMANY
 255       GYPSY
 255       ROMANY

 256-259   not used

 260       FINNISH
 260       FINNIC
 260       FINNISH
 260       KARELIAN

 261-264   not used

 265       ESTONIAN
 265       ESTONIAN
 265       INGRIAN
 265       LIVONIAN
 265       VEPSIAN
 265       VOTIC

 266-269   not used

 270       LAPP
 270       INARI (LAPP)
 270       KOLA (LAPP)
 270       LAPP
 270       LULE (LAPP)
 270       PITE (LAPP)
 270       RUIJA (LAPP)
 270       SKOLT (LAPP)
 270       UME (LAPP)

 271       HUNGARIAN

 272-274   not used

 275       (OTHER URALIC LANGUAGES)
 275       CHEREMIS
 275       KOMI
 275       MANSI
 275       MARI
 275       MOKSHA
 275       MORDVIN
 275       MORDVINIAN
 275       OSTWAK SAMOYED
 275       OSTYAK
 275       SAMOYED
 275       SAYAN
 275       TAVGY
 275       TAWGI
 275       TAWGI SAMOYED
 275       UDMURT
 275       UGRIC
 275       VOGUL
 275       VOTYAK
 275       XANTY
 275       YENISEI
 275       YENISEY
 275       YURAK
 275       ZYRIAN

 276-279   not used

 280       CHUVASH

 281       KARAKALPAK

 282       KAZAKH

 283       KIRGHIZ

 284       KARACHAY
 284       BALKAR
 284       BASHKIR
 284       KARACHAY
 284       KUMYK
 284       TATAR

 285       UIGHUR
 285       UIGHUR
 285       UZBEK

 286       AZERBAIJANI

 287       TURKISH

 288       TURKMEN

 289       YAKUT

 290       MONGOLIAN
 290       BURYAT
 290       DAGUR
 290       KALMUK
 290       KALMYK
 290       KHALKA
 290       KHORCIN
 290       MONGOL
 290       MONGOLIAN
 290       MONGOUR
 290       MONGUL
 290       OIRAT
 290       ORDOS
 290       PAO-AN

 291       not used

 292       TUNGUS
 292       AKANI
 292       BIRAR
 292       EVEN
 292       EVENKI
 292       GOLD
 292       LAMUT
 292       MANCHU
 292       NANAI
 292       OROCON
 292       SIBO
 292       SOLON
 292       TUNGUS
 292       TUNGUZIC

 293-294   not used

 295       CAUCASIAN
 295       ABAZA
 295       ABKHAZIAN
 295       ADYGEI
 295       ADYGHE
 295       AVAR
 295       CAUCASIAN
 295       CHECHENIAN
 295       CIRCASSIAN
 295       DARGWA
 295       GEORGIAN
 295       INGUSH
 295       KABARDIAN
 295       LAK
 295       LEZGHIAN
 295       MINGRELIAN
 295       SVAN
 295       SVANETIC
 295       TABASARAN

 296-297   not used

 298       BASQUE
 298       BASQUE
 298       ESKUARA
 298       EUSKAR
 298       EUSKERA
 298       HEUSKARA
 298       USKARA

 299       not used

 300       DRAVIDIAN

Code lists 301-400

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 301       not used

 302       BRAHUI
 302       BRAHUI
 302       BRAHUIDI
 302       KUR GALLI

 303       GONDI
 303       GONDI
 303       KHOND
 303       KUI
 303       TULU

 304       TELUGU
 304       ANDHRA
 304       GENTOO
 304       IELUGU
 304       JELUGU
 304       TELUGU

 305       KANNADA
 305       CANARESE
 305       CANNADA
 305       KANARESE
 305       KANNADA

 306       MALAYALAM
 306       MALABAR
 306       MALAYALAM

 307       TAMIL

 308       KURUKH
 308       KURUKH
 308       ORAON

 309       not used

 310       MUNDA
 310       KORKU
 310       MUNDA
 310       MUNDARI-HO
 310       SANTALI
 310       SAVARA
 310       SORA

 311-314   not used

 315       BURUSHASKI
 315       BILTUM
 315       BURUSHASKI
 315       KHAJUNA
 315       KUNJUTI
 315       YESHKUM

 316-319   not used

 320       CHINESE
 320       CANTONESE
 320       CHINESE
 320       YUE
 320       YUEH
 320       MIN

 321       not used

 322       HAKKA
 322       FUKIEN
 322       HAKKA
 322       HOKKA
 322       K'E
 322       K'ECHIA

 323       KAN
 323       KAN
 323       NANCH'ANG

 324       HSIANG
 324       CHANSHA
 324       HSIANG
 324       HUNAN
 324       HUNANESE
 324       IYANG

 325       MANDARIN
 325       HONAN
 325       HOPEI
 325       MANDARIN
 325       PEI

 326       FUCHOW
 326       FOU CHOU
 326       FUCHOW
 326       MIN PEI

 327       FORMOSAN
 327       CH'AO SHAN
 327       FORMOSAN
 327       MIN NAN
 327       TAIWANESE

 328       WU

 329       not used

 330       TIBETAN
 330       BHOTANTA
 330       BHOTIA
 330       HUNIYA
 330       KAZI
 330       LAMA
 330       SHALGNO
 330       SIKKAMESE
 330       TIBETAN

 331       BURMESE
 331       AHI
 331       AKHA
 331       BURMESE
 331       KHOANY
 331       LISU
 331       LOLO
 331       MUNG
 331       MYEN
 331       TONKIN

 332       KAREN
 332       GHEKO
 332       KAREN
 332       MOPWA

 333       KACHIN
 333       BODO
 333       CHINGPAW
 333       GARO
 333       KACHIN
 333       LEPCHA
 333       RAWANG

 334       not used

 335       THAI
 335       CHAUNG
 335       CHUANG
 335       CHUNG
 335       CHUNG-CHIA
 335       KAM
 335       KELAO
 335       LAO
 335       NUNG
 335       SHAN
 335       SIAMESE
 335       TAI
 335       THAI
 335       THO
 335       THU
 335       TUNG

 336-339   not used


 340       MIAO-YAO
 340       LAKA
 340       MAN
 340       MIAO-YAO
 340       MIEN
 340       PUNU

 341       not used

 342       MIAO
 342       HMONG
 342       HSIUNG
 342       LAOS-HNONG
 342       MHONG
 342       MIAO

 343-344   not used

 345       JAPANESE
 345       AMAMI-OSIMA
 345       JAPANESE
 345       OKINAWAN
 345       OOSIMA
 345       OSIMA
 345       RYUKYUAN

 346-349   not used

 350       KOREAN
 350       CHOSEN
 350       COREAN
 350       HANKUL
 350       KOREAN

 351-354   not used

 355       AINU
 355       AINU
 355       EZO
 355       HOKKAIDA
 355       YEZO

 356-359   not used

 360       MON-KHMER
 360       BAHNAR
 360       BAHNARIC
 360       CAMBODIAN

 360       CHAOBON
 360       KHASI
 360       KHMER
 360       MON
 360       MON-KHMER
 360       MNONG
 360       PALAUNG
 360       SEDANG
 360       TONG
 360       WA

 361-364   not used

 365       YUKAGIR
 365       CHUKCHEE
 365       GILYAK
 365       HYPERBOREAN
 365       ITELMAN
 365       KAMCHATKAN
 365       KORYAK
 365       NIVKH
 365       YENISEIAN
 365       YUKAGIR

 366-374   not used

 375       VIETNAMESE
 375       ANNAMESE
 375       TONKINESE
 375       VIETNAMESE

 376       not used

 377       MUONG

 378       BUGINESE

 379       MOLUCCAN

 380       INDONESIAN

 381       ACHINESE

 382       BALINESE

 383       CHAM

 384       JAVANESE

 384       MADURESE

 386       MALAGASY

 387       MALAY
 387       MALAY
 387       MALAYAN
 387       MALAYSIAN

 388       MINANGKABAU

 389       SUNDANESE

 390       TAGALOG
 390       FILIPINO
 390       PHILIPPINE
 390       PILIPINO
 390       TAGAL
 390       TAGALA
 390       TAGALO
 390       TAGALOG

 391       not used

 392       BISAYAN
 392       BISAYAN
 392       HILIGAYNON
 392       ILONGGO
 392       VISAYAN

 393       SEBUANO
 393       CEBUANO
 393       SEBUANO

 394       PANGASINAN

 395       ILOCANO
 395       IGOROT
 395       ILOCANO
 395       ILOKO

 396       BIKOL
 396       BIKOL
 396       BICOL

 397       PAMPANGAN
 397       KAPAMPANGAN
 397       PAMPANGAN

 398       GORONTALO

 399       not used

 400       MICRONESIAN

Code lists 401-500

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 401       CAROLINIAN

 402       CHAMORRO
 402       CHAMORRO
 402       GUAMAN
 402       GUAMANIAN

 403       GILBERTESE
 403       GILBERTESE
 403       KIRIBATI

 404       KUSAIEAN
 404       KOSRAEAN
 404       KUSAIEAN

 405       MARSHALLESE

 406       MOKILESE
 406       MOKILESE
 406       PINGELAPESE

 407       MORTLOCKESE

 408       NAURUAN

 409       PALAU

 410       PONAPEAN
 410       NGATIKESE
 410       PONAPEAN

 411       TRUKESE

 412       ULITHEAN
 412       FAIS
 412       ULITHEAN

 413       WOLEAI-ULITHI
 413       EAURIPIK
 413       IFALUK
 413       SATAWALESE
 413       SONSOROLESE
 413       WOLEAIAN
 413       WOLEAI-ULITHI

 414       YAPESE

 415-419   not used

 420       MELANESIAN
 420       ARANDA
 420       ARUNTA
 420       BAINING
 420       BAUAN
 420       ENGA
 420       KIWAI
 420       LAU
 420       MARIND
 420       MELANESIAN
 420       MOTA
 420       MOTU
 420       MURNGIN
 420       NIMBORAN
 420       OROKOLO
 420       PAPUAN

 421-439   not used

 440       POLYNESIAN
 440       PASCUENESE
 440       POLYNESIAN

 441       SAMOAN

 442       TONGAN

 443       NIUEAN

 444       TOKELAUAN

 445       FIJIAN

 446       MARQUESAN
 446       MANGAREVA
 446       MARQUESAN
 446       RAPANUI
 446       TAHITIAN
 446       TUAMOTUAN
 446       UVEA

 447       RAROTONGAN

 448       MAORI

 449       NUKUORO
 449       KAPINGARANGAN
 449       NUKUORO

 450       HAWAIIAN

 451-459   not used

 460       ARABIC
 460       ALGERIAN
 460       ARABIC
 460       BEDOUIN
 460       EGYPTIAN
 460       IRAQI
 460       JORDANIAN
 460       LEBANESE
 460       LIBYAN
 460       MALTESE
 460       MOROCCAN
 460       SAUDI
 460       TUNISIAN

 461-464   not used

 465       HEBREW
 465       HEBREW
 465       ISRAELI

 466-469   not used

 470       SYRIAC
 470       ARAMAIC
 470       ASSYRIAN
 470       SYRIAC
 470       SYRIAN

 471-474   not used

 475       AMHARIC
 475       AMHARIC
 475       ETHIOPIAN
 475       GURAGE
 475       HABESHA
 475       HARARI
 475       TIGRE
 475       TIGRINA
 475       TIGRINYA

 476-479   not used

 480       BERBER
 480       BERBER
 480       GUANCHE
 480       JERBA
 480       KABYLE
 480       RIFF
 480       RIFFIAN
 480       SHAWIA
 480       SHILH
 480       SHILHA
 480       SHLUH
 480       TAMASHEK
 480       TAMAZIGHT
 480       TUAREG
 480       ZENAGA

 481-484   not used

 485       CHADIC
 485       BURA
 485       CHADIC
 485       GIDDER
 485       HAMITIC
 485       HAUSA
 485       KOTOKO

 486-489   not used

 490       CUSHITE
 490       AFAR
 490       BEJA
 490       CUSHITE
 490       GALLA
 490       HADIYYA
 490       KUSHITE
 490       SAHO
 490       SIDAMO
 490       SOMALI

 491-494   not used

 495       SUDANIC 1/
 495       CHICH
 495       DINKA
 495       GAMBAI
 495       LUGBARA
 495       MADI
 495       MANGBETU
 495       MANGBUTU
 495       NANDI
 495       POKOT
 495       SARA
 495       SUDANIC

 496-499   not used

 500       NILOTIC
 500       ACHOLI
 500       AKOLI
 500       ALUR
 500       LANGO
 500       LUO
 500       LWO
 500       NILOTIC
 500       NUER
 500       SHILLUK

Code lists 501-799

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 501-504   not used

 505       NILO-HAMITIC
 505       BARI
 505       KARAMOJONG
 505       KWAVI
 505       LOTUHO
 505       LOTUKO
 505       MASAI
 505       NILO-HAMIIC
 505       TURKANA

 506-509   not used

 510       NUBIAN

 1/ In tabulations of language, codes 495, 530, and 532 are treated as one
 category "BANTU-SUDANIC."
 511-514   not used

 515       SAHARAN
 515       BARIBARI
 515       KANURI
 515       MANGA
 515       SAHARAN
 515       TEDA
 515       TIBBU

 516-519   not used

 520       (NILO-SAHARAN)
 520       FUR
 520       SONGHAI

 521-524   not used

 525       KHOISAN
 525       BUSHMAN
 525       HADZABI
 525       HATSA
 525       KHOISAN
 525       SANDAWE

 526-529   not used

 530       SWAHILI 1/

 531       not used

 532       BANTU 1/
 532       BANTU
 532       BEMBA
 532       BEMBE
 532       BENA
 532       BOBANGI
 532       BUBE
 532       BUBI
 532       BULU
 532       CAGA
 532       CAWA

 1/ In tabulations of language, codes 495, 530, and 532 are treated as one
 category "BANTU-SUDANIC."

 532       CHAGA
 532       CHAGGA
 532       CHEWA
 532       CHIGA
 532       DUALA
 532       FAN
 532       FANG
 532       GANDA
 532       GISU
 532       HEKE
 532       KAMBA
 532       KIKAMBA
 532       KIKONGO
 532       KIKUYU
 532       KONGO
 532       LINGALA
 532       LOZI
 532       LUBA
 532       LUGANDA
 532       LUNDA
 532       LUNDU
 532       LUVALE
 532       LWENA
 532       MAKE
 532       MAKONDE
 532       MAKUA
 532       MBUNDU
 532       MONGO
 532       NDONGO
 532       NIGER-CONGO
 532       NTUM
 532       NYAMWESI
 532       NYAMWEZI
 532       NYANJA
 532       NYANKOLE
 532       NYORE
 532       NYORO
 532       PAHOUIN
 532       PAMUE
 532       PANGWE
 532       RUANDA
 532       RUNDI
 532       RUNYANKORE
 532       RWAMBA
 532       SHONA
 532       SOTHO
 532       SUDANESE
 532       SUDANIC
 532       SUKUMA
 532       THONGA
 532       TIMBUKA
 532       TONGA
 532       TORO
 532       TSWANA
 532       TUMBUKA
 532       XHOSA
 532       YAO
 532       YAUNDE
 532       ZULU

 533-534   not used

 535       MANDE
 535       BALU
 535       BAMBARA
 535       DYULA
 535       KPELLE
 535       LOMA
 535       MALINKA
 535       MANDINGO
 535       MANINKA
 535       MANO
 535       MANDE
 535       SONINKA
 535       SOUSSOU
 535       VAI

 536-539   not used

 540       FULANI
 540       BALANTA
 540       DIOLA
 540       DYOLA
 540       FULA
 540       FULANI
 540       GOLA
 540       GISSI
 540       KISSI
 540       OUOLOF
 540       SERER
 540       TEMEN
 540       TIMNE
 540       WOLOF
 540       YALLOF

 541-544   not used

 545       GUR
 545       BARGU
 545       BARIBA
 545       BOBO
 545       BURGU
 545       BUSARI
 545       BWA
 545       CEMBA
 545       DAGABA
 545       DAGBANI
 545       DAGOMBA
 545       DAWARI
 545       GUR
 545       GURMA
 545       MOLE
 545       MORE
 545       MOSSI
 545       SENADI
 545       SENUFO
 545       SUP'IDE
 545       TEM
 545       TOBOTE

 546-549   not used

 550       KRU
 550       ADANGME
 550       AGNI
 550       AKAN
 550       AKOKO
 550       ANYI
 550       BASSA
 550       DAMOMEEN
 550       EDO
 550       EGBO
 550       EWE
 550       FANTI
 550       FON
 550       GA
 550       GE
 550       GREBO
 550       IBO
 550       IDOMA
 550       IGALA
 550       IGBO
 550       IJAW
 550       IJO
 550       ISOKO
 550       KAKUMO
 550       KRU
 550       KWA
 550       NIGERIAN
 550       NUPE
 550       OBA
 550       TWI
 550       URHOBO
 550       YORUBA

 551-554   not used

 555       EFIK
 555       EFIK
 555       IBIBIO
 555       TIV

 556-559   not used

 560       MBUM (AND OTHER RELATED)
 560       GBAYA
 560       MBUM
 560       SANGO
 560       ZANDE

 561-564   not used

 565       AFRICAN

 566-799   not used

Code lists 800-900

 AMERICAN INDIAN LANGUAGES

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 800       ALEUT
 800       ALEUT
 800       ALUET
 800       ATKA
 800       ATTU
 800       CENTRAL ALEUT
 800       EASTERN ALEUT
 800       UNALASKA
 800       WESTERN ALEUT

 801       PACIFIC GULF YUPIK
 801       ALUTIIQ
 801       PACIFIC ESKIMO
 801       PACIFIC GULF YUPIK
 801       SOUTH ALASKAN ESKIMO
 801       SUGPIAQ

 802       ESKIMO

 803       INUPIK
 803       BARROW
 803       BARROW INGLESTATT
 803       ESKIMO INUPIK
 803       INGLESTATT
 803       INGLESTATT-BARROW
 803       INUIT
 803       INUKTITUT
 803       INUPIAG
 803       INUPIAT
 803       INUPIK
 803       INUPIK ESKIMO
 803       INUTTUT
 803       KOTZEBUE SOUND INUPIAT

 804       SAINT LAWRENCE ISLAND YUPIK
 804       SAINT LAWRENCE ISLAND YUPIK
 804       SIBERIAN YUPIK

 805       YUPIK
 805       CENTRAL ALASKAN YUPIK
 805       CENTRAL YUPIK
 805       ESKIMO YUPIK
 805       YUPIK
 805       YUP'IK
 805       YUPIK ESKIMO

 806       ALGONQUIAN
 806       ALGONQUIAN
 806       ALGONQUIN
 806       CENTRAL ALGONQUIAN

 807       ARAPAHO
 807       ARAPAHO
 807       ARAPAHOE
 807       ARAPOHO
 807       ARAPOHOE
 807       ARRAPAHOE

 808       ATSINA
 808       ATSINA
 808       GROS VENTRE

 809       BLACKFOOT
 809       BLACKFOOT
 809       BLOOD
 809       PAEGAN
 809       PEIGAN
 809       PIEGAN
 809       SIKSIKA

 810       CHEYENNE
 810       CHEYENNE
 810       NORTHERN CHEYENNE
 810       SHEYENNE
 810       SOUTHERN CHEYENNE

 811       CREE

 812       DELAWARE
 812       DELAWARE
 812       LENAPE
 812       LENAPI
 812       LENNAPE
 812       LENNI-LENAPE
 812       MUNSEE
 812       UNAMI

 813       FOX
 813       FOX
 813       MESQUAKIE
 813       MUSQUAKIE
 813       SAC
 813       SAC AND FOX
 813       SACK
 813       SAUK
 813       SAUK AND FOX

 814       KICKAPOO

 815       MENOMINI
 815       MENOMINE
 815       MENOMINEE
 815       MENOMINI

 816       FRENCH CREE
 816       FRENCH CREE
 816       MECHIF
 816       METIS
 816       MITCHIF

 817       MIAMI
 817       ILLINOIS
 817       KASKASKIA
 817       MIAMI
 817       PEORIA

 818       MICMAC
 818       MICMAC
 818       MIC-MAC
 818       MICMAK
 818       MIKMAQUE

 819       OJIBWA
 819       CHIPPAWAY
 819       CHIPPEWA
 819       OJEBWA
 819       OJIBEWA
 819       OJIBWA
 819       OJIBWAY
 819       OJIBWE

 820       OTTAWA
 820       ATTOWA
 820       ODAWA
 820       OTTAWA
 820       OTTOWA

 821       PASSAMAQUODDY
 821       MALECITE
 821       MALISEET
 821       PASSAMAQUODDY

 822       PENOBSCOT

 823       ABNAKI
 823       ABANAKI
 823       ABENAKI
 823       ABNAKE
 823       ABNAKI

 824       POTAWATOMI
 824       POTAWATOMI
 824       POTEWATEMI
 824       POTEWOTOMI
 824       POTTOWATOMI

 825       SHAWNEE

 826       WIYOT
 826       WEEYOT
 826       WIYOT

 827       YUROK
 827       EUROC
 827       YUROK

 828       KUTENAI
 828       KOOTENAI
 828       KUTANAI
 828       KUTENAI
 828       KUTENAY
 828       LOWER KOOTENAI
 828       UPPER KUTENAI

 829       MAKAH

 830       KWAKIUTL
 830       KWAGULH
 830       KWAKIUTL
 830       KWAKW'ALA
 830       QUILEUTE

 831       NOOTKA
 831       KYOQUOT
 831       NITINAT
 831       NOOTKA
 831       TSISHAATH
 831       UCUELET

 832       not used

 833       LOWER CHEHALIS

 834       UPPER CHEHALIS
 834       CHEHALIS
 834       SATSOP
 834       UPPER CHEHALIS

 835       CLALLAM
 835       CLALLAM
 835       KLALLAM
 835       SKLALLAM

 836       COEUR D'ALENE
 836       COEUR D'ALENE
 836       COUER D'ALENE
 836       SCHITSUI
 836       SKITSAMISH
 836       SKITSWISH

 837       COLUMBIA
 837       CHELAN
 837       COLUMBIA
 837       COLUMBIA-WENATCHI
 837       SINKIUSE
 837       WENATCHEE
 837       WENATCHI
 837       WENATCHI-COLUMBIA

 838       COWLITZ
 838       COWLITCH
 838       COWLITZ
 838       KOWLETIZ

 839       SALISH
 839       FLATHEAD
 839       SALISH
 839       SELISH

 840       NOOTSACK
 840       NOOKSAK
 840       NOOTSACK
 840       NUKSAK

 841       OKANOGAN
 841       COLVILLE
 841       LAKE
 841       METHOW
 841       NESPELEM
 841       NESPELIM
 841       OKANAGAN
 841       OKANAGON
 841       OKANOGAN
 841       OKINAGAN
 841       SANPOIL
 841       SOUTHERN OKANAGON

 842       PUGET SOUND SALISH
 842       DUAMISH
 842       DUWAMISH
 842       LUSHOOTSEED
 842       MUCKLESHOOT
 842       NISQUALLI
 842       NISQUALLY
 842       NORTHERN PUGET SOUND SALISH
 842       PUGET SALISH
 842       PUGET SOUND SALISH
 842       PUYALLUP
 842       SAHEWAMISH
 842       SKAGIT
 842       SNOHOMISH
 842       SNOQUALMIE
 842       SOUTHERN PUGET SOUND SALISH
 842       SQUAXIN ISLAND
 842       SQUAXON ISLAND
 842       SUQUAMISH
 842       SWINOMISH

 843       QUINAULT
 843       QUEETS
 843       QUINAIELT
 843       QUINAIETL
 843       QUINAULT

 844       TILLAMOOK
 844       SILETZ
 844       TILAMUK
 844       TILLAMOOK

 845       TWANA
 845       SKOKOMISH
 845       TWANA

 846       HAIDA
 846       HAIDA
 846       HAIDA MASSET
 846       KAIGANI
 846       MASSET
 846       MASSET HAIDA
 846       SKIDEGATE
 846       SKIDEGATE HAIDA

 847       ATHAPASCAN
 847       ATHABASCAN
 847       ATHABASKAN
 847       ATHABASKIN
 847       ATHAPASCAN
 847       ATHAPASKAN
 847       DENE
 847       NA-DENE

 848       AHTENA
 848       AHTENA
 848       AHTNA
 848       ATNA
 848       CHRISTOCHINA
 848       CHITINA
 848       GAKONA
 848       GAKONA-GULKANA
 848       GULKANA
 848       GULKANA-GAKONA
 848       MENTASTA

 849       HAN
 849       HAN
 849       HANKUTCHIN

 850       INGALIT
 850       DEG XINAG
 850       INGALIK
 850       INGALIT

 851       KOYUKON
 851       INNER KOYUKON
 851       KOYUKON
 851       KOYUKUKHOTANA
 851       OUTER KOYUKON

 852       KUCHIN
 852       ATHABASKAN OF THE GWICHAA GWICH'IN
 852       GWICHAA GWICH'IN
 852       GWICHIN
 852       GWICH'IN
 852       KUCHIN
 852       KUTCHIN

 853       UPPER KUSKOKWIM

 854       TANAINA
 854       DENA'INA
 854       KENAITZE
 854       TAIANIA
 854       TANAINA
 854       TENAINA

 855       TANANA
 855       MINTO
 855       TANANA

 856       TANACROSS

 857       UPPER TANANA
 857       NABESNA
 857       NORTHWAY
 857       TETLIN
 857       UPPER TANANA

 858       TUTCHONE

 859       CHASTA COSTA
 859       CHASTA
 859       CHASTA COSTA
 859       CHETCO
 859       COQUILLE
 859       COSTA
 859       GALEESE
 859       GALICE
 859       SMITH RIVER ATHAPASCAN
 859       TOLOWA
 859       TUTUTNI

 860       HUPA
 860       HOOPA
 860       HUPA

 861       (OTHER ATHAPASCAN-EYAK LANGUAGES)
 861       CAHTO
 861       KATO
 861       MATTOLE
 861       WAILAKI

 862       APACHE
 862       APACHE
 862       FORT SILL
 862       FORT SILL APACHE

 863       KIOWA
 863       KAYOWE
 863       KIAWAY
 863       KIOWA

 864       NAVAHO
 864       NAVAHO
 864       NAVAJO

 865       EYAK

 866       TLINGIT
 866       AUK
 866       CHILKAT
 866       HUNA
 866       KILLISNOO
 866       SITKA
 866       TAKU
 866       TLINGIT
 866       TONGASS
 866       WRANGELL TLINGIT
 866       YAKUTAT

 867       MOUNTAIN MAIDU
 867       MAIDU
 867       MOUNTAIN MAIDU

 868       NORTHWEST MAIDU
 868       CONCOW
 868       KONCOW
 868       KONKOW
 868       NORTHWEST MAIDU

 869       SOUTHERN MAIDU
 869       NISENAN
 869       NISHINAM
 869       SOUTHERN MAIDU

 870       COAST MIWOK
 870       BODEGA
 870       BODEGA MIWOK
 870       COAST MIWOK
 870       LAKE MIWOK
 870       MARIN
 870       MARIN MIWOK

 871       PLAINS MIWOK
 871       PLAINS MIWOK
 871       VALLEY MIWOK

 872       SIERRA MIWOK
 872       CENTRAL SIERRA MIWOK
 872       MIWOK
 872       NORTHERN SIERRA MIWOK
 872       SIERRA MIWOK
 872       SOUTHERN SIERRA MIWOK

 873       NOMLAKI
 873       NOMALACKI
 873       NOMLACKEE
 873       NOM-LAKA
 873       NOMLAKI
 873       TEHAMA

 874       PATWIN
 874       COLOUSE
 874       NUMSU
 874       PATWIN
 874       SUISUN

 875       WINTUN
 875       CENTRAL WINTUN
 875       NORTHERN WINTUN
 875       WINTU
 875       WINTUN

 876       FOOTHILL NORTH YOKUTS
 876       AITICHA
 876       AITICHA YOKUTS
 876       BOKNINUWAD
 876       BOKNINUWAD YOKUTS
 876       CHOINIMNI
 876       CHOINUMNEE
 876       CHUCKCHANSI
 876       CHUCKHANSI
 876       CHUKAIMINA
 876       CHUKCHANSI
 876       DALINCHI
 876       DALINCHI YOKUTS
 876       DUMNA
 876       DUMNA YOKUTS
 876       ENTIMBICH
 876       ENTIMBICH YOKUTS
 876       FOOTHILL NORTH YOKUTS
 876       GOSHOWI
 876       GOSHOWI YOKUTS
 876       KAWEAH-TULE
 876       KAWEAH-TULE YOKUTS
 876       KECHAYI
 876       KECHAYI YOKUTS
 876       KINGS RIVER YOKUTS
 876       KOCHEYALI
 876       KOCHEYALI YOKUTS
 876       NORTHERN FOOTHILL YOKUTS
 876       POSO CREEK
 876       POSO CREEK YOKUTS
 876       TOLTICHI
 876       TOLTICHI YOKUTS
 876       TULE YOKUTS
 876       TULE-KAWEAH YOKUTS
 876       WIKCHAMNI
 876       WUKCHAMNI
 876       YAWDANCHI
 876       YAWDANCHI YOKUTS
 876       YOKUD
 876       YOKUD YOKUTS
 876       YOKUTS

 877       TACHI
 877       TACHE
 877       TACHI
 877       TATCHE

 878       SANTIAM
 878       CALAPOOIAH
 878       CALAPOOYA
 878       KALAPOOIAH
 878       KALAPUYA
 878       MACKENZIE
 878       SANTIAM
 878       WAPATU

 879       SIUSLAW
 879       ALSEA
 879       COOS
 879       HANIS
 879       KUITISH
 879       KUSAN
 879       LOWER UMPQUA
 879       MILUK
 879       SIUSLAW

 880       KLAMATH
 880       KLAMATH
 880       MODOC

 881       NEZ PERCE
 881       LOWER NEZ PERCE
 881       NEZ PERCE
 881       NEZ PERCES
 881       UPPER NEZ PERCE

 882       SAHAPTIAN
 882       CELILO
 882       COLUMBIA RIVER SHAPTIN
 882       JOHN DAY
 882       KITTITAS
 882       KLIKITAT
 882       NORTHEAST SAHAPTIN
 882       NORTHWEST SAHAPTIN
 882       PALOUSE
 882       PALUSE
 882       ROCK CREEK
 882       SAHAPTIAN
 882       SAHAPTIN
 882       SHAHAPTIAN
 882       SHAPTIN
 882       TENINO
 882       TYGH VALLEY
 882       UMATILLA
 882       UPPER COWLITZ
 882       UPPER NISQUALLY
 882       WALLA WALLA
 882       WANAPAM
 882       WARM SPRINGS
 882       WAWYUKMA
 882       YAKIMA

 883       UPPER CHINOOK
 883       CASCADES
 883       CHINOOK
 883       CLACKAMAS
 883       CLATSOP
 883       KATHLAMET
 883       KIKSHT
 883       KLATSOP
 883       MULTNOMAH
 883       TLATSOP
 883       UPPER CHINOOK
 883       WASCO
 883       WASCO-WISHRAM
 883       WISHRAM

 884       TSIMSHIAN
 884       COAST TSIMSHIAN
 884       GITKSAN
 884       GITKSAN TSIMSHIAN
 884       NASS
 884       NASS TSIMSHIAN
 884       NISKA
 884       NISKA TSIMSHIAN
 884       TSHIMSHEAN
 884       TSHIMSHIAN
 884       TSHIMSIAN
 884       TSIMPSHEAN
 884       TSIMPSHIAN
 884       TSIMSHIAN

 885       ACHUMAWI
 885       ACHOMAWI
 885       ACHUMAWI
 885       HAT CREEK
 885       PIT RIVER
 885       PITT RIVER

 886       ATSUGEWI
 886       ASTUGE
 886       ATSUGEWI

 887       KAROK
 887       ARA
 887       ARARA
 887       ARARRA
 887       ARRARA
 887       ARRARRA
 887       CAHROC
 887       KAROK
 887       KARUK
 887       KARUK ARA
 887       KARUKAWA

 888       POMO
 888       CENTRAL POMO
 888       CLEAR LAKE
 888       CLEAR LAKE POMO
 888       CLOVERDALE
 888       CLOVERDALE POMO
 888       DRY CREEK
 888       DRY CREEK POMO
 888       EASTERN POMO
 888       GRATON
 888       GRATON POMO
 888       GUIDIVILLE
 888       HABENAPO
 888       HABENAPO POMO
 888       HOPLAND
 888       KASHIA
 888       KASHAYA
 888       LOWER LAKE POMO
 888       MANCHESTER
 888       NORTHEASTERN POMO
 888       NORTHERN POMO
 888       POINT ARENA
 888       POMO
 888       SALT POMO
 888       SANTA ROSA
 888       SANTA ROSA POMO
 888       SEBASTOPOL
 888       SEBASTOPOL POMO
 888       SHERWOOD VALLEY
 888       SOUTHEASTERN POMO
 888       SOUTHERN POMO
 888       SOUTHWESTERN POMO
 888       UKIAH

 889       SHASTAN
 889       SHASTA
 889       SHASTAN

 890       WASHO
 890       WASHO
 890       WASHOE

 891       UP RIVER YUMAN
 891       CENTRAL YUMAN
 891       UP RIVER YUMAN

 892       COCOMARICOPA
 892       COCOMARICOPA
 892       MARICOPA

 893       MOHAVE
 893       MOHAVE
 893       MOJAVE

 894       YUMA
 894       KUCHAN
 894       KUTCHAN
 894       QUECHAN
 894       YUMA
 894       YUMAN

 895       DIEGUENO
 895       DIEGUENO
 895       DIGUENO
 895       IPAI
 895       KAMEYAAY
 895       KAMIA
 895       KUMEYAAI
 895       KUMEYAAY
 895       TIPAI

 896       DELTA RIVER YUMAN
 896       COCOPA
 896       DELTA RIVER YUMAN

 897       UPLAND YUMAN
 897       ARIZONA YUMAN
 897       NORTHERN YUMAN
 897       TONTO
 897       UPLAND YUMAN

 898       HAVASUPAI
 898       COCONINO
 898       HAVASUPAI

 899       WALAPAI
 899       HUALAPAI
 899       WALAPAI

 900       YAVAPAI
 900       APACHE-MOHAVE
 900       APACHE-YUMA
 900       MOHAVE-APACHE
 900       YAVAPAI
 900       YAVAPAI-APACHE

Code lists 901-998

     CODE LIST FOR ENTRIES OF LANGUAGES OTHER THAN ENGLISH SPOKEN AT HOME

 Code      Language

 901       CHUMASH
 901       BARBARENO
 901       CHIMARIKO
 901       CHUMASH
 901       CUYAMA
 901       ESSELEN
 901       ISLAND CHUMASH
 901       OBISPENO
 901       PURISMENO
 901       SALINAN
 901       SANTA YNEZ
 901       VENTURENO
 901       YNEZENO

 902       TONKAWA
 902       TONKAWA
 902       TONKAWE

 903       YUCHI
 903       EUCHEE
 903       UCHEE
 903       YUCHI

 904       CROW
 904       ABSARAKA
 904       ABSAROKE
 904       CROW

 905       HIDATSA
 905       GROS VENTRE OF THE MISSOURI
 905       HIDATSA
 905       MINITAREE
 905       MINITARI
 905       MINITARREE

 906       MANDAN

 907       DAKOTA
 907       ASSINIBOIN
 907       BRULE
 907       BRULE SIOUX
 907       DA'CATAH
 907       DAKOTA
 907       DAKOTA SIOUX
 907       HUNKPAPA
 907       HUNKPAPA SIOUX
 907       LAKOTA
 907       LAKOTAH
 907       LAKOTAH SIOUX
 907       NAKOTA
 907       NAKOTA SIOUX
 907       OGLALA
 907       OGLALA SIOUX
 907       SANTEE
 907       SIOUX
 907       STONEY
 907       TETON
 907       YANKTON

 908       CHIWERE
 908       CHIWERE
 908       IOWA
 908       IOWAY
 908       OTO
 908       OTTA
 908       OTTO
 908       OTTOE

 909       WINNEBAGO
 909       HO-CHUNK
 909       HONCHANGARA
 909       WINEBAGO
 909       WINNEBAGO

 910       KANSA
 910       KANSA
 910       KANSAS
 910       KAW

 911       OMAHA

 912       OSAGE

 913       PONCA

 914       QUAPAW
 914       AKANSA
 914       ARKANSAS
 914       QUAPAW

 915       ALABAMA

 916       CHOCTAW
 916       CHACTAW
 916       CHICKASAW
 916       CHICKASHA
 916       CHOCTAW

 917       MIKASUKI
 917       EELAPONKE
 917       EELAPONKIE
 917       MICCOSUKEE
 917       MIKASUKE
 917       MIKASUKI

 918       HICHITA
 918       APALACHICOLA
 918       HICHITA
 918       HICHITEE
 918       HICHITI

 919       KOASATI
 919       COUSHATTA
 919       KOASATI
 919       KOASSATI

 920       MUSKOGEE
 920       CREEK
 920       MUSCOGEE
 920       MUSCOKI
 920       MUSKHOGEE
 920       MUSKOGEAN
 920       MUSKOGEE
 920       MUSKOHGE
 920       SEMINOLE

 921       CHETEMACHA
 921       CHETEMACHA
 921       CHETIMACHA
 921       CHITIMACHA
 921       SHETIMACHA

 922       YUKI
 922       COAST YUKI
 922       HUCHNOM
 922       NORTHWEST YUKI
 922       YUKI

 923       WAPPO

 924       KERES
 924       ACOMA
 924       COCHITI
 924       KERES
 924       KERESAN
 924       LAGUNA
 924       SAN FELIPE
 924       SANTA ANA
 924       SANTO DOMINGO
 924       SIA
 924       ZIA

 925       IROQUOIS
 925       IROQUOIS
 925       SIX NATIONS

 926       MOHAWK
 926       IROQUOIS-MOHAWK
 926       MOHAWK
 926       MOHAWK-IROQUOIS
 926       SAINT REGIS

 927       ONEIDA
 927       ONEIDA
 927       ONEIDAH

 928       ONONDAGA

 929       CAYUGA

 930       SENECA
 930       ALLEGHANY
 930       SENECA

 931       TUSCARORA
 931       TUSCARORA
 931       TUSCARORAN
 931       TUSKARORAN

 932       WYANDOT
 932       HURON
 932       WYANDOT
 932       WYANDOTT
 932       WYANDOTTE

 933       CHEROKEE
 933       CHERAKEE
 933       CHEROKEE
 933       CHEROKEE KEETOOWAH
 933       MIDDLE CHEROKEE
 933       NORTH CAROLINA CHEROKEE

 934       ARIKARA
 934       ARIKARA
 934       ARIKARE
 934       ARIKAREE
 934       REE

 935       CADDO
 935       CADDO
 935       CADDOE
 935       HASINAI

 936       PAWNEE
 936       PAWNE
 936       PAWNEE
 936       PAWNI

 937       WICHITA
 937       WICHITA
 937       WITCHITA
 937       WITSHITA

 938       COMANCHE
 938       COMANCHE
 938       COMMANCHE

 939       MONO
 939       MONACHE
 939       MONACHI
 939       MONO
 939       MONO PAIUTE
 939       OWENS VALLEY PAIUTE
 939       PAIUTE MONO

 940       PAIUTE
 940       PAIUTE
 940       PIAUTE

 941       NORTHERN PAIUTE
 941       BANNOCK
 941       NORTHERN PAIUTE
 941       NUM
 941       NU-MUH
 941       PAVIOTSO
 941       SNAKE

 942       SOUTHERN PAIUTE

 943       CHEMEHUEVI
 943       CHEMEHUEVI
 943       CHEMUEVI
 943       CHIMEHUEVI

 944       KAWAIISU

 945       UTE

 946       SHOSHONI
 946       GOSHIUTE
 946       SHOSHONE
 946       SHOSHONEE
 946       SHOSHONI
 946       WIND RIVER
 946       WIND RIVER SHOSHONE

 947       PANAMINT
 947       COSO
 947       KOSO
 947       PANAMINT

 948       HOPI

 949       CAHUILLA
 949       CAHUILLA
 949       CAHUILLO
 949       KAWIA

 950       CUPENO
 950       AGUA CALIENTE
 950       CALIENTE
 950       CUPENO
 950       KUPA

 951       LUISENO
 951       JUANENO
 951       LUISENO
 951       SAN LUIS MISSION
 951       SAN LUIS REY

 952       SERRANO

 953       TUBATULABAL

 954       PIMA
 954       AHNGAM
 954       GE AJI
 954       GIGIMAI
 954       HUHHU'ULA
 954       HUHUWASH
 954       KOHADK
 954       KOKOLOLODI
 954       O'ODHAM
 954       PAPAGO
 954       PIMA
 954       PIMAN
 954       TOTOGUAMI

 955       YAQUI

 956       AZTEC
 956       AZTEC
 956       MEXICANO
 956       NAHUATL

 957       TARAHUMARA
 957       RARAMURI
 957       TARAHUMARA

 958       not used

 959       PICURIS
 959       NORTHERN TIWA
 959       PICURIS
 959       TAOS

 960       not used

 961       TIWA
 961       ISLETA
 961       SOUTHERN TIWA
 961       TIGUA
 961       TIWA
 961       YSLETA

 962       SANDIA

 963       TEWA
 963       HANO
 963       HOPI-TEWA
 963       NAMBE
 963       POJOAQUE
 963       POJOQUE
 963       SAN ILDEFONSO
 963       SAN JUAN
 963       SANTA CLARA
 963       TESQUE
 963       TESUQUE
 963       TEWA

 964       TOWA
 964       JEMEZ
 964       TOWA

 965       ZUNI

 966       CHINOOK JARGON
 966       CHINOOK JARGON
 966       JARGON
 966       MOBILIAN

 967       INDIAN

 968       CAKCHIQUEL

 969       MAM

 970       MAYA
 970       MAYA
 970       MAYAN
 970       YUCATEC
 970       YUCATECO

 971       QUEKCHI

 972       QUICHE

 973       ARAUCANIAN
 973       ARAUCANIAN
 973       MAPUCHE

 974       AYMARA

 975       ISLAND CARIB
 975       BLACK CARIB
 975       CARIB
 975       CARIB BLACK
 975       GARIFUNA
 975       ISLAND CARIB

 976-977   not used

 978       CUNA
 978       CUNA
 978       SAN BLAS CUNA

 979       GUARANI

 980       GUAYMI

 981       MIXTEC
 981       MIXTEC
 981       MIXTECO

 982       QUECHUA
 982       INCA
 982       QUECHUA

 983       TARASCAN
 983       TARASCAN
 983       TARASCO

 984       TUPI
 984       GERAL
 984       LINGUA
 984       LINGUA GERAL
 984       TUPI

 985       ZAPOTEC
 985       ZAPOTEC
 985       ZAPOTECO

 986       JICARILLA
 986       JICARILLA
 986       JICARILLA APACHE
 986       LIPAN
 986       LIPAN APACHE

 987       CHIRICAHUA
 987       CHIRICAHUA
 987       CHIRICAHUA APACHE
 987       MESCALERO
 987       MESCALERO APACHE

 988       SAN CARLOS
 988       APACHE-CIBECUE
 988       APACHE-CIBEQUE
 988       CIBECUE
 988       CIBECUE APACHE
 988       CIBEQUE
 988       CIBEQUE APACHE
 988       NORTHERN TONTO APACHE
 988       SAN CARLOS
 988       SAN CARLOS APACHE
 988       SOUTHERN TONTO APACHE
 988       TONTO APACHE
 988       WESTERN APACHE
 988       WHITE MOUNTAIN
 988       WHITE MOUNTAIN APACHE

 989       KIOWA-APACHE

 990       KALISPEL
 990       KALISPEL
 990       KALISPELM
 990       LOWER PEND D'OREILLES
 990       PEND D'OREILLES
 990       UPPER KALISPEL
 990       UPPER PEND D'OREILLES

 991       SPOKANE
 991       CHEWELAH
 991       SPOKAN
 991       SPOKANE

 992-996   not used

 997       LANGUAGE SPECIFIED BUT NOT ON LIST OR LANGUAGE NOT KNOWN AND NOT
          ALLOCATED

 998       not used
Appendix B3

General Information

CODE LIST FOR ANCESTRY ENTRIES

 Ancestry refers to respondents' written entries on the census
 questionnaire.  Some entries may appear to be indicative of race, country of
 origin, ethnicity, etc., but are not usable as such.  Other entries (such as
 Eurasian) may be considered to be indicative of multiple entries, but are
 treated as single ancestry categories for census purposes.  The ancestry
 categories are not edited to be consistent with other responses for a
 person, and usage for other than ancestry tabulations may yield inconsistent
 or erroneous results.

 For tallying, the following priority rules were established for identifying
 a person as being of single ancestry, multiple ancestry, as having ancestry
 classified as not specified, or as having ancestry not reported.

 Each person is assigned a 6-digit code.  The first 3-digits comprise the
 primary ancestry code and the last 3 digits the secondary ancestry code.

 1.  A person is of single ancestry,

     a.  If the primary code is 0 to 899, 903 to 905, or 908 to 919 and the
        secondary code is 900 to 902, 906, 907 or 937-999.  The single
        ancestry is that specified in the primary code.

    b.  If both the primary and secondary codes are 0 to 899, 903 to 905, or
        908 to 919 and the primary and secondary codes are equal or are
        entries within a grouping defined as a common ancestry (see code
        ranges for common ancestry).  (However, tally specifications may
        dictate variations in the common ancestry groupings.)

 2.  A person is of multiple ancestry,

    a.  If the primary code is 920 to 936.  (Secondary code is irrelevant.)

    b.  If both the primary and secondary codes are 0 to 899, 903 to 905 or
        908 to 919 and the primary and secondary codes are not entries
        within a grouping defined as a common ancestry.

 3.  A person is classified as having ancestry not specified, if the primary
    code is 900 to 902, 906, 907 or 937 to 998.  (Secondary code is
    irrelevant.)

 4.  A person is classified as not reported, if the primary code is 999.
    (Secondary code is irrelevant.)

 Tabulations of ancestry may necessitate the counting of an individual more
 than once.  For example, in a particular tabulation the category of persons
 of "English ancestry" could include those persons of mixed ancestry with
 English identified as one of the multiple origins as well as those who
 specify English as their only ancestry.  Persons of multiple ancestry may
 also be tabulated for each of the other ancestry groups depending on the
 tally specifications.  Following is a list of the ancestry categories and
 codes:

                        CODE LIST FOR ANCESTRY ENTRIES

                              Table of Contents

                                                                       Codes

   I.  Western Europe (except Spain)                                    1- 99

  II.  Eastern Europe and Russia                                      100-199

 III.  Spanish Categories                                             200-299

  IV.  Caribbean, Central and South America                           300-399
         (except Spanish Categories)

   V.  North Africa and Southwest Asia                                400-499

  VI.  Subsaharan Africa                                              500-599

 VII.  South Asia                                                     600-699

 VIII.  Other Asia                                                     700-799

  IX.  Pacific                                                        800-899

   X.  North America (except Spanish Categories)                      900-919

  XI.  Unique Three-Origin Multiple Ancestry Categories               920-936

 XII.  Residuals and No Response                                      937-999

 XIII.  Code Ranges for Common Ancestry                                  1-911


Ancestry Codes 1-99(Western Europe)

 1-99      WESTERN EUROPE (EXCEPT SPAIN)

 1-2       Austrian
 1         Austrian
 1         Austria
 2         Tirol
 2         Tirolean
 2         Tirolese
 2         Tyrolean
 2         Tyrolese
 2         Tyrol

 3         Andorran
 3         Andorran
 3         Andorra

 4         Basque
 4         Basque

 5-7       Belgian
 5         Belgian
 5         Belgium
 6         Flamand
 6         Flanders
 6         Fleming
 6         Flemish
 6         Vlamand
 7         Walloon

 8-10      Cypriot
 8          Cypriot
 8          Cyprian
 8         Cypriote
 8         Cyprus
 9          Cypriote-Greek
 9          Greek-Cypriote
 10        Cypriote-Turk
 10        Turkish-Cypriote

 11        Icelander
 11        Icelander
 11        Icelandic
 11        Iceland

 12        Danish
 12        Danish
 12        Dane
 12        Denmark


 13        Faeroe Islander
 13        Faeroe Islander
 13        Faeroes
 13        Faeroe Islands
 13        Faroe Islands

 14-15     Dutch
 14        Dutch
 14        Dutchman
 14        Hollander
 14        Holland
 14        Netherlander
 14        Netherlandic
 14        Netherlandian
 14        Netherlands
 14        Amsterdam
 15        Friesian
 15        Frisian
 15        Friesland
 15        Friesian Islands

 16-18,    English (see codes 96 and 97)
 96 & 97
 16        English
 16        England
 16        Anglican
 16        Mayflower
 17        Channel Islander
 17        Guernsey Islander
 17        Jersey Islander
 18        Cornish
 18        Cornwall

 19        Welsh
 19        Welsh
 19        Welch
 19        Wales

 20        Scottish
 20        Scottish
 20        Scot
 20        Scotch
 20        Scotland
 20        Scots
 20        Scottie
 20        Orkney Islander
 20        Pict
 20        Pictish
 20        Shetland
 20        Shetland Island

 21        Manx
 21        Manx
 21        Manx Islander
 21        Isle of Man

 22        Northern Ireland
 22        Northern Ireland
 22        Ulsterite
 22        Ulsterman
 22        Ulster
 22        Orangeman
 22        Antrim
 22        Armagh
 22        Down
 22        Fermanagh
 22        Derry
 22        Londonderry
 22        Tyrone

 23        (not used)

 24-27     Finnish
 24        Finnish
 24        Finn
 24        Finland
 25        Livonian
 25        Liv
 26        Karelian
 27        Aland Islander

 28-31,    French (see code 98)

 28        French
 28        France
 28        Franco
 28        French Creole
 28        Gascon
 28        Provencal
 28        Provence
 28        Norman
 28        Normandy
 29        Breton
 29        Brittany
 30        Corse
 30        Corsican
 30        Corsica
 31        French Basque
 31        Basque (French)

 32-44     German
 32        German
 32        Germany
 32        East German
 32        West German
 32        Pennsylvania Dutch
 32        Pennsylvania German
 33        Bavarian
 33        Bavaria
 34        Berlin
 35        Black Sea German
 35        Volga
 36        Hamburg
 37        Hannover
 37        Hanover
 38        Hessian
 39        Lubecker
 40        Lusatian Sorb
 40        Sorb
 40        Wend
 40        Wendish
 41        Prussian
 42        Sachsen
 42        Saxon
 42        Saxony
 43        Westphalian
 43        Westfalen
 44        Sudeten
 44        Sudentenlander
 44        Sudetes

 45        Gibraltan
 45        Gibraltan
 45        Gibraltar

 46-48     Greek
 46        Greek
 46        Greece
 47        Cretan
 47        Crete
 48        Cyclades
 48        Cycladic Islander
 48        Dodecanese Islander
 48        Peloponnesian

 49        (not used)

 50        Irish
 50        Irish
 50        Ireland
 50        Black Irish
 50        Celt
 50        Celtic
 50        Celtish
 50        Dubliner
 50        Dublin
 50        Eire
 50        Irish Free State
 50        Clare
 50        Cork
 50        Donegal
 50        Galway
 50        Kerry
 50        Kildare
 50        Kilkenny
 50        Laoighis
 50        Leitrim
 50        Leix
 50        Limerick
 50        Longford
 50        Louth
 50        Mayo
 50        Meath
 50        Monoghan
 50        Offaly
 50        Roscommon
 50        Sligo
 50        Tipperary
 50        Waterford
 50        Westmeath
 50        Wexford
 50        Wicklow

 51        (not used)

 52-73     Italian
 52        Italian
 52        Italy
 52        Italo
 52        San Marino
 52        Trieste
 53        Abruzzi
 54        Apulian
 54        Apulia

 55        Basilicata
 55        Lucania
 56        Calabrian
 56        Calabria
 57        Amalfian
 57        Amalfitani
 57        Amalfi
 57        Campanian
 57        Campania
 58        Emilia-Romagna
 59        Friulian
 59        Friulia
 60        Lazio
 60        Vatican City
 60        Rome
 61        Ligurian
 61        Liguria
 62        Lombard
 62        Lombardian
 62        Lombardy
 63        Marche
 63        Marches
 64        Molise
 65        Piedmontese
 65        Piedmont
 66        Puglia
 67        Sardinian
 67        Sardegna
 68        Sicilian
 68        Sicily
 69        Toscana
 69        Tuscan
 69        Tuscany
 70        Trentino
 71        Umbrian
 71        Umbria
 72        Valle D'Aosta
 73        Venetian
 73        Veneto
 73        Venezia

 74        Liechtensteiner
 74        Liechtensteiner
 74        Liechtenstein

 75        Luxemburger
 75        Luxemburger
 75        Luxemburg

 75        Luxembourgeois
 75        Luxembourger
 75        Luxembourg

 76        Maltese
 76        Maltese
 76        Malta
 76        Gozo

 77        Monegasque
 77        Monegasque
 77        Monacan
 77        Monaco

 78        Norwegian
 78        Norwegian
 78        Norse
 78        Norsk
 78        Norway
 78        Jan Meyen Islander
 78        Spitsbergen
 78        Svalbard Islander

 79-81     Portuguese
 79        Portuguese
 79        Lusitanian
 79        Lusitania
 79        Luso
 79        Portugal
 80        Azorean
 80        Azorian
 80        Azores Islander
 81        Madeiran
 81        Madeira Islander

 82        Swedish
 82        Swedish
 82        Swede
 82        Sweden

 83-87     Swiss
 83        Swiss
 83        Switzerland
 84        Schweiz
 84        Suisse
 84        Switzer
 85        Ladin
 85        Romansch
 85        Romansh
 86        Ticino
 87        Suisse-Romane

 88        Lapp
 88        Lapp
 88        Lappish
 88        Lapland
 88        Laplander
 88        Samelat

 89        Scandinavian
 89        Scandinavian
 89        Scandinavia
 89        Nordic

 90-91     Alsatian
 90        Alsatian
 90        Alsace-Lorraine
 91        Lorraine
 91        Lorrainian

 92-95     Other
 92        European
 92        Europe
 93        Western European
 93        West Europe
 94        Northern European
 94        North Europe
 95        Southern European
 95        South Europe

 96        British Isles 1/
 97        British 1/
 97        Briton 1/
 97        Britain 1/
 97        Great Britain 1/
 97        United Kingdom 1/
 97        G.B. 1/
 97        U.K. 1/

 98        Acadia 2/
 98        Acadian 2/
 98        Cajun 2/

 1/ Tabulated with English.
 2/ Tabulated with French.

 99        (not used)


Ancestry Codes 100-199(Eastern Europe and Russia)

 100-199   EASTERN EUROPE AND RUSSIA

 100       Albanian
 100       Albanian
 100       Albania
 100       Geg
 100       Gheg
 100       Tosc
 100       Tosk

 101       (not used)

 102-103   Bulgarian
 102       Bulgarian
 102       Bulgar
 102       Bulgaria
 102       Eastern Rumelian
 103       Macedonian

 104-105   Czechoslovakian
 104       Czechoslovakian
 104       Czechoslovakia
 104       Chech
 104       Chekh
 104       Czech
 104       Tczechoslovakian
 104       Tczechoslovakia
 105       Bohemian
 105       Moravian

 106       Slovak
 106       Slovak
 106       Slovakian

 107-110   (not used)

 111       Estonian
 111       Estonian
 111       Estonia

 112       (not used)

 113-114   Hungarian
 113       Hungarian
 113       Hungary
 114       Magyar

 115-116   (not used)

 117       Latvian
 117       Latvian
 117       Latvia
 117       Latvi
 117       Lett
 117       Lettish

 118-119   (not used)

 120       Lithuanian
 120       Lithuanian
 120       Lithuania
 120       Jmoud

 121       (not used)

 122-124   Polish
 122       Polish
 122       Pole
 122       Poland
 122       Polonia
 122       Polska
 122       Masurian
 123       Pomeranian
 123       Pommern
 123       Silesian
 124       Kashube
 124       Kashubian

 125-129   Rumanian
 125       Rumanian
 125       Romanian
 125       Roumanian
 125       Romania
 126       Bessarabian
 126       Bucovina
 126       Bukovina
 126       Dobruja
 127       Moldavian
 128       Transylvanian
 129       Vlach
 129       Wallachian

 130       (not used)


 131       Yugoslavian (n.e.c.)
 131       Yugoslavian
 131       Yugoslav
 131       Yugoslavia
 131       Jugoslavia
 131       Venezia Giulia

 132       (not used)

 133       Croatian
 133       Croatian
 133       Croat
 133       Croatia
 133       Dalmatian
 133       Zadar
 133       Zara

 134-135   (not used)

 136       Serbian
 136       Serbian
 136       Serb
 136       Bosnian
 136       Herzegovinian
 136       Montenegrin

 137       Slovene
 137       Slovene
 137       Slovenian

 138-139   (not used)

 140-156   Russian
 140       Russian
 140       Russia
 140       Rossiya
 140       Rusyn
 140       Soviet Union
 140       U.S.S.R.
 140       Union of the Soviet Socialist Republics
 140       Black Russian
 140       Great Russian
 141       Muscovite
 141       Moscow
 141       Moskva
 142       Crimean
 142       Kuril Islander
 142       Kurile Islander
 142       Kirilian
 142       Sakhalin Islander
 142       Saghalien
 142       Siber
 142       Siberian
 142       Buriat
 142       Buryat
 142       Balkar
 142       Dagestan
 142       Daghestan
 142       Komi
 142       Mari
 142       Tuva
 142       Tuvinian
 142       Soviet Central Asia
 143       Azerbaidzhan
 143       Adjerbaijani
 143       Azerbaijani
 143       Azeris
 144       Bashkir
 145       Chevash
 145       Chuvash
 146       Yakut
 147       Kazak
 147       Kazakh
 147       Cossack
 148       Kirghiz
 148       Kirgiz
 149       Mordovian
 149       Mordva
 150       Ossetian
 151       Tadjik
 151       Tadzhik
 151       Tajik
 152       Tartar
 152       Tatar
 153       Turcoman
 153       Turkmen
 153       Turkmenian
 153       Turkmenistan
 153       Turkestani
 153       Turkoman
 153       Turkuman
 153       Turkomen
 154       Udmurt
 155       Usbeg
 155       Usbek
 155       Uzbek
 155       Uzbeg
 156       Votyak

 157-158   (not used)

 159       Armenian
 159       Armenian
 159       Armenia

 160       (not used)

 161       Georgian
 161       Georgian
 161       Georgia

 162       (not used)

 163-164   Ruthenian
 163       Ruthenian
 163       Ruthenia
 163       Little Russian
 163       Malo-Russian
 163       Red Russian
 164       Carpathian
 164       Caratho

 165       (not used)

 166       Ukrainian
 166       Ukrainian
 166       Ukraine

 167       (not used)

 168       Belorussian
 168       Belorussian
 168       Byelorussian
 168       White Russian

 169       (not used)

 170       Slav
 170       Slav
 170       Slavic
 170       Slavish
 170       Slavonic
 170       Slavonian

 171       (not used)

 172       Gypsy
 172       Gypsy
 172       Rom
 172       Romani
 172       Rommany
 172       Romany
 172       Boyash
 172       Cali
 172       Dom
 172       Kalderash
 172       Luri
 172       Nat
 172       Senti

 173-174   Other
 173       Eastern European
 173       East Europe
 174       Central European
 174       Central Europe

 175-199   (not used)


Ancestry Codes 200-299(Spanish)

 200-299   SPANISH

 200-204   Spaniard
 200       Spaniard
 200       Spain
 200       Espanol (a)
 200       Espana
 200       Castilian
 200       Castillian
 200       Castellano (a)
 200       Castile
 200       Ibero
 200       Iberian
 200       Valenciano (a)
 200       Valencian
 201       Balearic Islander
 201       Canarian
 201       Canario (a)
 201       Canary Islander
 201       Majorcan
 201       Majorca
 201       Mallorcan
 201       Mallorquin (a)
 201       Mallorca
 202       Basque (Spanish)
 202       Spanish Basque
 202       Vasco (a)
 202       Euskalduna
 203       Catalan (a)
 203       Catalonian
 204       Gallego (a)
 204       Galician

 205-208   Spanish
 205       Spanish
 206       Spanish American
 207       Hispanic
 207       Hispano (a)
 208       Californio

 209-212   Mexican
 209       Mexican
 209       Mexicano (a)
 209       Mexico
 210       Mexican-American
 211       Neuvo Mexicano
 211       Tejano (a)
 211       Aguascalientes
 211       Baja California
 211       Campeche
 211       Chiapas
 211       Chihuahua
 211       Coahuila
 211       Colima
 211       Distrito Federal
 211       Durango
 211       Guanajuato
 211       Guerrero
 211       Hidalgo
 211       Jalisco
 211       La Raza
 211       Michoacan
 211       Morelos
 211       Nahuatl
 211       Nayarit
 211       Nuevo Leon
 211       Oaxaca
 211       Puebla
 211       Queretaro
 211       Quintana Roo
 211       San Luis Potosi
 211       Sinaloa
 211       Sonora
 211       Tabasco
 211       Tamaulipas
 211       Tlaxcala
 211       Tlaxkala
 211       Veracruz
 211       Vera Cruz
 211       Yucatan
 211       Zacatecas
 212       Chicano (a)

 213       Puerto Rican
 213       Puerto Rican
 213       Puertorriqueno (a)
 213       Puerto Rico
 213       P.R.
 213       Boricua
 213       Borinqueno (a)

 214       Cuban
 214       Cuban
 214       Cubano (a)
 214       Cuba
 214       Guajiro (a)

 215       Dominican
 215       Dominican
 215       Dominicano (a)
 215       Dominican Republic
 215       D.R.
 215       Santo Domingo

 216       Argentinean
 216       Argentinean
 216       Argentinian
 216       Argentino (a)
 216       Argentine
 216       Argentina

 217       Bolivian
 217       Bolivian
 217       Boliviano (a)
 217       Bolivia

 218       Chilean
 218       Chilean
 218       Chileno (a)
 218       Chile

 219       Colombian
 219       Colombian
 219       Colombiano (a)
 219       Colombia

 220       (not used)

 221       Costa Rican
 221       Costa Rican
 221       Costarricense
 221       Costarriqueno (a)
 221       Costa Rica

 222       (not used)

 223       Ecuadorian
 223       Ecuadorian
 223       Ecuadoran
 223       Ecuatoriano (a)
 223       Ecuador
 223       Galapagos Islander

 224       (not used)

 225       Guatemalan
 225       Guatemalan
 225       Guatemalteco (a)
 225       Guatemala

 226       (not used)

 227       Honduran
 227       Honduran
 227       Hondureno (a)
 227       Honduras

 228       (not used)

 229       Nicaraguan
 229       Nicaraguan
 229       Nicaragueno (a)
 229       Nicaraguense
 229       Nicaragua

 230       (not used)

 231       Panamanian
 231       Panamanian
 231       Panameno (a)
 231       Panama
 231       Canal Zone

 232       (not used)

 233       Paraguayan
 233       Paraguayan
 233       Paraguayano (a)
 233       Paraguayo (a)
 233       Paraguay

 234       (not used)

 235       Peruvian
 235       Peruvian
 235       Peruano (a)
 235       Peru

 236       (not used)

 237       Salvadoran
 237       Salvadoran
 237       Salvadorean
 237       Salvadorian
 237       Salvadoreno (a)
 237       El Salvador
 237       Salvador

 238       (not used)

 239       Uruguayan
 239       Uruguayan
 239       Uruguayo (a)
 239       Uruguay

 240       (not used)

 241       Venezuelan
 241       Venezuelan
 241       Venezolano (a)
 241       Venezuela

 242       Central American
 242       Central American
 242       Centroamericano (a)
 242       Central America
 242       America Central
 242       Latin American
 242       Latinoamericano (a)
 242       Latino (a)
 242       Latin
 242       America Latina

 243       South American
 243       South American
 243       Sudamericano (a)
 243       South America
 243       Sudamerica
 243       America del Sur
 243       Criolla (a)

 244-299   (not used)
Ancestry Codes 300-399(Central and South American)

 300-399   CARRIBBEAN, CENTRAL AND SOUTH AMERICAN (EXCEPT SPANISH CATEGORIES)

 300       Bahamian
 300       Bahamian
 300       Bahamas
 300       Bahama Islander

 301-303   (not used)

 304       Cayman Islander
 304       Cayman Islander

 305       (not used)

 306       Haitian
 306       Haitian
 306       Haiti
 306       Hayti

 307       (not used)

 308       Jamaican
 308       Jamaican

 309       (not used)

 310-312   Dutch West Indies
 310       Dutch West Indies
 310       Black Dutch
 310       Netherlands Antilles
 311       Aruba Islander
 311       Aruban
 311       Bonaire Islander
 311       Curacao Islander
 312       Saba Islander
 312       St. Eustatius Islander
 312       St. Maarten Islander (Dutc

 313       (not used)

 314-316   Trinidadian/Tobagonian
 314       Trinidadian/Tobagonian
 315       Trinidadian
 315       Trinidad
 316       Tobagonian
 316       Tobago

 317-319   (not used)

 320       U.S. Virgin Islander
 320       U.S. Virgin Islander
 320       Virgin Islander
 320       Cruzan
 320       Santa Cruz
 320       St. Croix Islander
 320       St. John Islander
 320       St. Thomas Islander

 321       British Virgin Islander
 321       British Virgin Islander
 321       Barbuda Islander
 321       Barbudan
 321       Tortolan

 322       Caribbean
 322       Caribbean
 322       Caribbean Asian
 322       Caribbean East Indian
 322       West Indian Creole

 323-326,  Other British West Indian (see code 341, on page 13)
  and 341
 323       British West Indian
 323       British West Indies
 324       Turks and Caicos Islander
 324       Grand Turk Islander
 324       Turk Islander
 324       Caicos Islander
 325       Anguillan
 325       Anguilla Islander
 325       Antiguan
 325       Antigua Islander
 325       Montserrat Islander
 325       Nevis Islander
 325       Redonda Islander
 325       St. Kitts Islander
 325       Sobrero Islander
 326       St. Christopher Islander
 326       St. Vincent Islander

 327-328   Dominica Islander
 327       Dominica Islander
 328       Grenadian
 328       Grenada Islander
 328       Grenadines Islander

 329       St. Lucia Islander
 329       St. Lucia Islander

 330-332   French West Indies
 330       French West Indies
 331       Guadeloupe Islander
 331       Martinicois
 331       Martinique Islander
 331       St. Martin Islander (French)
 332       Cayenne
 332       Guienne
 332       Guyenne
 332       French Guiana
 332       French Guianese

 333-335   Other West Indies/Caribbean/Central American
 333       West Indian
 333       West Indies
 333       Espanola Islander
 334       Arawak
 334       Black Carib
 334       Carib
 334       Garifuna
 335       Belice
 335       Beliceno
 335       Belize
 335       Belizean
 335       British Honduran

 336       Brazilian
 336       Brazilian
 336       Brazil

 337       San Andres

 338       Guyanese
 338       Guyanese
 338       Guyana
 338       British Guiana

 339       Providencia
 339       Providencia

 340       Surinam
 340       Surinam
 340       Suriname
 340       Dutch Guiana
 340       Netherlands Guiana

 341       Barbadian 3/
 341       Barbados 3/

 342-399   (not used)
Ancestry Codes 400-499(North Africa and Southwest Africa)

 400-499   NORTH AFRICA AND SOUTHWEST ASIA

 400       Algerian
 400       Algerian
 400       Algeria

 401       (not used)

 402       Egyptian
 402       Egyptian
 402       Egypt
 402       Copht
 402       Copt
 402       Fellah
 402       Fellaheen
 402       Fellahin
 402       United Arab Republic

 403       (not used)

 404       Libyan
 404       Libyan
 404       Libya
 404       Tripolitanian
 404       Tripoli

 3/ Tabulated with Other British West Indian.

 405       (not used)

 406-407   Moroccan
 406       Moroccan
 406       Morocco
 406       Tangier
 407       Ifni

 408       Tunisian
 408       Tunisian
 408       Tunisia
 408       Tunis

 409       Moor
 409       Moor
 409       Moorish

 410       Berber
 410       Berber

 411-413   Other North Africa
 411       North African
 412       Alhucemas
 412       Ceuta
 412       Melilla
 412       Chafarinas
 413       Rio de Oro
 413       Sanguia el Hamra

 414       Bahraini
 414       Bahraini
 414       Bahrain
 414       Bahrayn
 414       Bahrein
 414       Bahreini

 415       Iranian
 415       Iranian
 415       Irani
 415       Iran
 415       Teheran
 415       Tehran
 415       Persian
 415       Persia

 416       (not used)

 417       Iraqi
 417       Iraqi
 417       Iraq
 417       Irak

 418       (not used)

 419       Israeli
 419       Israeli
 419       Israel

 420       (not used)

 421       Jordanian
 421       Jordanian
 421       Jordan
 421       Hashemite
 421       Hashimite

 422       (not used)

 423       Kuwaiti
 423       Kuwaiti
 423       Kuwait

 424       (not used)

 425       Lebanese
 425       Lebanese
 425       Lebanon
 425       Beirut

 426       (not used)

 427       Saudi Arabian
 427       Saudi Arabian
 427       Saudi
 427       Saudi Arabia

 428       (not used)

 429-432   Syrian
 429       Syrian
 429       Syria
 429       Druse
 429       Drusean
 429       Drusian
 429       Druze

 430       Aramean
 431       Jebel Druse
 431       Djebel Druze
 431       Jebel Druze
 431       Jebel ed Druz
 432       Latakian
 432       Latakia

 433       (not used)

 434       Turkish
 434       Turkish
 434       Turk
 434       Turkey
 434       Gordian
 434       Hatay
 434       Asia Minor

 435       Yemeni
 435       Yemeni
 435       Yemen
 435       Yemenite
 435       Yemen Arab Republic

 436-448   Other Southwest Asia
 436       Muscat
 437       Omani
 437       Oman
 438       Trucial Oman
 439       Qatar
 440       Aden
 440       Aden Protectorate
 441       Kuria Muria Islander
 442       Bedouin
 443       Kurd
 443       Kurdish
 444       Palestinian
 444       Palestine
 445       Trans-Jordan
 445       Transjordan
 446       Gazan
 446       Gaza Strip
 447       West Bank
 448       People's Democratic Republic of Yemen
 448       South Yemen

 449       Arabian
 449       Arabian
 449       Arabia
 449       Arabic
 449       Arab

 450-451   Middle Eastern
 450       Middle Eastern
 450       Mideast
 451       United Arab Emirates
 451       Trucial States
 451       Abu Dhabi
 451       Ajman
 451       Dubai
 451       Fujairah
 451       Ras al-Kaimah
 451       Umm al-Qaiwain

 452       Assyrian
 452       Assyrian
 452       Assyria
 452       Chaldean
 452       Jacobite
 452       Nestorian

 453-499   (not used)
Ancestry Codes 500-599(SubSaharan Africa)

 500-599   SUBSAHARAN AFRICA

 500       Angolan
 500       Angolan
 500       Angola
 500       Cabinda

 501       (not used)

 502       Benin
 502       Benin
 502       Dahoman
 502       Dahomean
 502       Dahomey
 502       Dahomeyan
 502       Fon

 503       (not used)

 504       Botswana
 504       Botswana
 504       Bechuana
 504       Botswanaland
 504       Bechuanaland

 505       (not used)

 506       Burundian
 506       Burundian
 506       Burundi
 506       Urundi

 507       (not used)

 508       Cameroonian
 508       Cameroonian
 508       Cameroon
 508       Cameroun
 508       Fako

 509       (not used)

 510       Cape Verdean
 510       Cape Verdean
 510       Cape Verde Islander
 510       Brava

 511       (not used)

 512       Central African Republic
 512       Central African Republic
 512       Ubangi-Shari

 513       Chadian
 513       Chadian
 513       Chad

 514       (not used)

 515-516   Congolese
 515       Congolese
 515       Congo
 516       Congo-Brazzaville

 517-518   (not used)

 519       Djibouti
 519       Djibouti
 519       Jibuti
 519       Afars and Issas

 520-521   Equatorial Guinea
 520       Equatorial Guinea
 520       Rio Muni
 521       Annobon Islander
 521       Bioko Islander
 521       Corsico Islander
 521       Elobeis Islander
 521       Fernando Po Islander

 522-523   Ethiopian
 522       Ethiopian
 522       Ethiopia
 522       Abyssinian
 522       Abyssinia
 523       Eritrean
 523       Eritrea

 524       (not used)

 525       Gabonese
 525       Gabonese
 525       Gabon
 525       Gaboon
 525       Gabun

 526       (not used)

 527       Gambian
 527       Gambian
 527       Gambia

 528       (not used)

 529       Ghanian
 529       Ghanian
 529       Ghana
 529       Ghanese
 529       Ghanaian
 529       Ashanti
 529       Gold Coast
 529       Twi

 530       Guinean
 530       Guinean
 530       Guinea

 531       Guinea-Bissau
 531       Guinea-Bissau

 532       Ivory Coast
 532       Ivory Coast

 533       (not used)

 534       Kenyan
 534       Kenyan
 534       Kenya

 535-537   (not used)

 538       Lesotho
 538       Lesotho
 538  Basuto
 538       Basutoland

 539-540   (not used)

 541       Liberian
 541       Liberian
 541       Liberia

 542       (not used)

 543       Madagascan
 543       Madagascan
 543       Madagascar

 544       (not used)

 545       Malawian
 545       Malawian
 545       Malawi

 546       Malian
 546       Malian
 546       Mali

 547       Mauritanian
 547       Mauritanian
 547       Mauritania

 548       (not used)

 549       Mozambican
 549       Mozambican
 549       Mozambique

 550       Namibian
 550       Namibian
 550       Namibia

 551       Niger
 551       Niger

 552       (not used)

 553-557   Nigerian
 553       Nigerian
 553       Nigeria
 554       Fulah
 554       Fulani
 555       Hausa
 556       Ibo
 557       Tiv
 557       Yoruba

 558       (not used)

 559       Rhodesian
 559       Rhodesian
 559       Rhodesia
 559       Southern Rhodesia
 559       Zimbabwe-Rhodesia
 559       Zimbabwe

 560       (not used)

 561       Rwandan
 561       Rwandan
 561       Rwanda

 562-563   (not used)

 564       Senegalese
 564       Senegal
 564       Dakar

 565       (not used)

 566       Sierra Leonean
 566       Sierra Leonean
 566       Sierra Leone

 567       (not used)

 568       Somalian
 568       Samalian
 568       Somali Republic
 568       Somalia

 569       Swaziland
 569       Swaziland

 570-574   South African
 570       South African
 570       South Africa
 570       Republic of South Africa
 571       Orange Free State
 571       Pretoria
 571       Transkei
 571       Transvaal
 571       Union of South Africa
 572       Afrikander
 572       Afrikaner
 572       Boer
 573       Natal
 573       Natalian
 574       Zulu
 574       Zululand

 575       (not used)

 576-580   Sudanese
 576       Sudanese
 576       Soudan
 576       Soudanese
 576       Sudan
 577       Dinka
 578       Nuer
 579       Darfur
 579       Fur
 580       Baggara

 581-583   (not used)

 584-586   Tanzanian
 584       Tanzanian
 584       Tanzania
 585       Tanganyikan
 585       Tanganyika
 586       Zanzibari
 586       Zanzibar Islander

 587       (not used)

 588       Togo
 588       Togo
 588       Togoland
 588       Togolander
 588       Togolese

 589       (not used)

 590       Ugandan
 590       Ugandan
 590       Uganda
 590       Lugbara

 591-592   Upper Voltan
 591       Upper Voltan
 591       Upper Volta
 592       Volta

 593       Zairian
 593       Zairian
 593       Zaire
 593       Belgian Congo
 593       Congo-Kinshasa
 593       Kinshasa

 594       Zambian
 594       Zambian
 594       Zambia

 595-599   Other Subsaharan Africa
 595       African
 595       Africa
 595       Afro
 596       Central African
 596       Central Africa
 596       Middle Congo
 597       Eastern African
 597       East Africa
 597       Galla
 597       Kikuyu
 597       Masai
 598       Western African
 598       West Africa
 599       Comoros Islander
 599       Mauritian
 599       Mauritius Islander
 599       Principe Islander
 599       Reunion Islander
 599       Sao Tome Islander
 599       Seychelles Islander
 599       St. Helene Islander
 599       St. Pierre Islander
 599       Tristan da Cunha Islander
Ancestry Codes 600-699(South Asia)

 600-699   SOUTH ASIA

 600-602   Afghan
 600       Afghan
 600       Afghanistan
 601       Baluchi
 601       Baluchistan
 602       Pathan

 603-604   (not used)

 605       Bengali
 605       Bengali
 605       Bangladesh
 605       Bengal
 605       East Pakistan

 606       (not used)

 607       Bhutanese
 607       Bhutanese
 607       Bhutan

 608       (not used)

 609       Nepali
 609       Nepali
 609       Nepal
 609       Nepalese

 610-612   (not used)

 613,625   Asian Indian
 627-628
 613       Asian Indian
 613       Indian (Asian)
 613       India
 613       Indic
 613       East Indian
 613       East Indies
 613       Bharati
 613       Bharat
 613       Bihari
 613       Behar
 613       Bihar
 613       Delhi
 613       Dravidian
 613       Dravidic
 613       Indo-Aryan
 613       Indo-Asian
 613       Indo-Dravidian
 613       Madhya Pradesh
 613       Orissa
 613       Rajasthani
 613       Rajasthan
 613       Sikkim
 613       Uttar Pradesh
 614       Punjabi
 614       Punjab
 615       Andhra Pradesh
 616       Assamese
 616       Assam
 617       Gujarat
 617       Gujarati
 618       Karnatakan
 618       Karnataka
 619       Keralan
 619       Kerala
 620       Maharashtran
 620       Maharashtra
 621       Naga
 621       Nagaland
 622       Tamil
 622       Tamil Nadu
 622       Tamilian
 622       Tamilic
 623       Madrasi
 623       Madras
 624       Goanese
 624       Goa
 624       Goan
 625       Mizoram
 625       Mysore

 626       (not used)

 627       Pondicherry
 627       Pondichery

 628       Andaman
 628       Andaman Islander
 628       Andamanese
 628       Nicobar Islander

 629       (not used)

 630       Pakistani
 630       Pakistani
 630       Pakistan
 630       Sind
 630       Jammu
 630       Kashmiri
 630       Kashmirian
 630       Kashmir
 630       West Pakistan

 631-632   (not used)

 633-635   Ceylonese
 633       Ceylonese
 633       Ceylon
 633       Shri Lankan
 633       Shri Lanka
 633       Sri Lankan
 633       Sri Lanka
 634       Singhalese
 634       Sinhalese
 635       Vedda
 635       Veddah
 635       Veddoid

 636       (not used)

 637       Maldivian
 637       Maldivian
 637       Maldive Islander

 638-699   (not used)
Ancestry Codes 700-799(Other Asia)

 700-799   OTHER ASIA

 700-702   Burmese
 700       Burmese
 700       Burma
 700       Chin
 700       Cachin
 700       Karen
 700       Mon
 700       Palaung
 701       Burman
 702       Shan

 703-704   Cambodian
 703       Cambodian
 703       Cambodia
 703       Kampuchea
 704       Khmer

 705       (not used)

 706-712   Chinese
 706       Chinese
 706       China
 706       Chino
 706       Jehol
 706       Uigur
 706       Yao
 707       Cantonese
 707       Formosan
 707       Formosa
 708       Manchurian
 708       Manchuria
 709       Mongolian
 709       Mongolia
 709       Mongol
 709       Kalmuck
 709       Kalmyk
 710       Thibet
 710       Tibetan
 710       Tibet
 711       Hong Kong
 712       Macao
 712       Portuguese Macao

 713       (not used)

 714       Filipino
 714       Filipino
 714       Philipino
 714       Philippines
 714       Philippino Islander
 714       Pilipino
 714       Cebuanos
 714       Illocanos
 714       Tagalog
 714       Filipine Islander

 715-716   (not used)

 717       Indonesian
 717       Indonesian
 717       Indonesia
 717       Ascension Islander
 717       Celebes Islander
 717       Celebesian
 717       Sulawesi Islander
 717       Javanese
 717       Java
 717       Moluccan
 717       Molucca Islander
 717       Spice Islander
 717       Sumatran
 717       Sumatra
 717       Bangka
 717       Banka
 717       Billiton
 717       Brunei
 717       Borneo
 717       Dutch East Indian
 717       Portuguese Timor

 718       (not used)

 719-720   Japanese
 719       Japanese
 719       Japan
 719       Issei
 719       Nipponese
 719       Nippon
 719       Nisei
 719       Sansei
 719       Yonsei
 720       Northern Ryukyu Islander
 720       Ryukyu Islander

 721       Okinawan
 721       Okinawan
 721       Okinawa

 722       (not used)

 723       Korean
 723       Korean
 723       Korea
 723       Chosen
 723       North Korean
 723       South Korean

 724       (not used)

 725-727   Laotian
 725       Laotian
 725       Lao
 725       Laos
 726       Hmong
 727       Meo

 728       (not used)

 729       Malaysian
 729       Malaysian
 729       Malaysia
 729       Malay
 729       Malayan
 729       Sabah
 729       Sakai
 729       Sarawak
 729       Semang
 729       Senoi

 730-739   (not used)

 740       Singaporean
 740       Singaporean
 740       Singapore

 741       (not used)

 742-744   Thai
 742       Thai
 742       Thailand
 742       Thailander
 742       Tai
 742       Siamese
 742       Siam
 743       Thai Dam
 743       Black Thai
 744       Western Lao

 745-746   (not used)

 747       Taiwanese
 747       Taiwanese
 747       Taiwan


 748-752   Vietnamese
 748       Vietnamese
 748       Vietnam
 748       Annamese
 748       Annamite
 748       Anam
 748       Annam
 748       North Vietnamese
 748       South Vietnamese
 749       Chom
 749       Montagnard
 750       Katu
 751       Ma
 752       Mnong

 753-756   Other
 753       Indo-Chinese
 753       Indo-China
 754       Eurasian
 754       Indo-European
 755       Asian
 755       Asia
 755       Asiatic
 755       Oriental
 755       Orient
 756       Eastern Archipelago
 756       Riau Islander

 757-799   (not used)
Ancestry Codes 800-899(Pacific)

 800-899   PACIFIC

 800-801   Australian
 800       Australian
 800       Australia
 800       New South Wales
 800       Northern Territory
 800       Queensland
 800       South Australia
 800       Victoria
 800       Western Australia
 801       Tasmanian
 801       Tasmania

 802       (not used)

 803       Fijian
 803       Fijian

 803       Fiji Islander
 803       Fiji
 803       Fiji Indian
 803       Fiji Muslim

 804       (not used)

 805-806   New Zealander
 805       New Zealander
 805       New Zealand
 806       Maori

 807       (not used)

 808-809   New Guinean
 808       New Guinean
 809       Papuan
 809       Papua

 810-859   Other Pacific
 810       American Samoan
 811       Tokelau Islander
 811       Tokelauan
 812       Tongan
 812       Tonga
 812       Tonga Islander
 813       Hawaiian
 813       Hawaiian Islander
 814       Part-Hawaiian
 815       Guamanian
 815       Guam
 816       Chamorro
 816       Chamorro Islander
 817       Marshallese
 817       Marshall Islander
 818       Carolinian
 818       Caroline Islander
 819       Midway Islander
 820       Wake Islander
 821       Saipan Islander
 822       Northern Marianas Islander
 823       U.S. Trust Territories of the Pacific
 824       Trukese
 824       Truk Islander
 825       Yapese
 825       Yap Islander
 826       Solomon Islander
 826       British Solomons

 827       Norfolk Islander
 828       Cook Islander
 829       Christmas Islander
 830       Campbell Islander
 831       Kermadec Islander
 832       Phoenix Islander
 833       New Caledonian
 833       New Caledonia Islander
 834       New Hebrides Islander
 835       Melanesian
 835       Melanesia Islander
 836       Micronesian
 836       Micronesia Islander
 837       Polynesian
 837       Polynesia
 837       Polynesia Islander
 838       Pacific Islander
 838       Pacific
 838       Oceania
 838       Oceanica
 839       Samoan
 839       Samoa
 840       French Polynesia
 840       Society Islander
 840       Tahitian
 840       Tahiti
 841       French Samoa
 842       Palauan
 843       Ulithian
 843       Faisian
 844       Woleaian
 844       Ifalukese
 844       Eauripikese
 845       Pulawatese
 845       Pulasukese
 845       Pulapese
 845       Tamatamian
 846       Mortlockese
 847       Ponapean
 848       Pingelapese
 849       Mokilese
 850       Kosraean
 851       Ngatikese
 852       Nukuoroan
 853       Kapingamarangan
 854       Gilbertese
 855       Nauruan
 856       Niuean

 857       Hall Islander
 858       Namanouito
 858       Ulul
 859       Lamotrekese
 859       Satawalese

 860-899   (not used)
Ancestry Codes 900-915(North American)

 900-919   NORTH AMERICA (EXCEPT SPANISH CATEGORIES)

 900       (not used)

 901-902   American
 901       American
 901       America
 902       U.S.
 902       U.S.A.
 902       United States
 902       United States of America

 903       Afro-American
 903       Afro-American
 903       Bilalian
 903       Black
 903       Black-American
 903       Colored
 903       Creole
 903       Mulatto
 903       Negro
 903       Nigritian
 903       Nonwhite

 904-905   (not used)

 906       White/Caucasian
 906       White/Caucasian
 906       Anglo
 906       Anglo-Saxon
 906       Appalachian
 906       Aryan
 906       Caucasian
 906       Hillbilly
 906       Swamp Yankee
 906       WASP
 906       White
 906       White Anglo-Saxon Protestant
 906       Yankee

 907       (not used)

 908       Greenlander
 908       Greenlander

 909-911   Canadian
 909       Canadian
 909       Canadien
 909       Canada
 909       Albertan
 909       British Columbian
 909       British Columbia
 909       Labradorean
 909       Labradorian
 909       Labrador
 909       Manitoban
 909       Manitoba
 909       New Brunswick
 909       Ontarian
 909       Ontario
 909       Prince Edward Islander
 909       Saskatchewan
 909       Yukoner
 909       Yukon
 910       Newfoundland
 911       Nova Scotian
 911       Nova Scotia

 912       French Canadian
 912       French Canadian
 912       Quebecois
 912       Quebec

 913       Bermudan
 913       Bermudan
 913       Bermudian
 913       Bermuda
 913       Bermudas
 913       Bermuda Islander

 914       (not used)

 915       North American
 915       North American
 915       North America
American Indian Ancestry Code 916

American Indian Code 916: A-B

 916       American Indian
 916       Abenaki
 916       Abihka
 916       Abnaki
 916       Absaraka
 916       Absaroka
 916       Absentee Delaware
 916       Absentee Shawnee
 916       Acachin
 916       Accohanoc

 916       Accohanock
 916       Achomawi
 916       Achumawi
 916       Acoma
 916       Acoma Pueblo

 916       Afognak
 916       Agai-Dicutta
 916       Agua Caliente
 916       Agua Caliente Cahuilla
 916       Agua Caliente Cupeno

 916       Ahtena
 916       Ahtna
 916       Aiktalik
 916       Ak-Chin
 916       Akhiok

 916       Akiachak
 916       Akutan
 916       Akwesasne
 916       Alabama Coushatta
 916       Alabama Kosati

 916       Alabama Quassarte
 916       Alagonquin
 916       Alakanuk
 916       Alamo

 916       Alaska Indian
 916       Alaska Native
 916       Alaskan Athabascan
 916       Alaskan Athabaskan
 916       Alaskan Athabaskin

 916       Alaskan Athapascan
 916       Alaskan Athapaskan
 916       Alaskan Athapaskin
 916       Alaskan Indian
 916       Alatna

 916       Aleknagik
 916       Alexander Creek
 916       Alexander Valley
 916       Algaaciq
 916       Algonkin

 916       Algonquian
 916       Algonquin
 916       Alibamu
 916       Allakaeet
 916       Allakaket

 916       Allegany
 916       Allegany Seneca
 916       Allen Canyon
 916       Alpine
 916       Alsca

 916       Alsea
 916       Alturas
 916       Aleut
 916       Ambler
 916       Amuzgo

 916       Anadaca
 916       Anadahka
 916       Anadarko
 916       Anaktuvuk
 916       Anaktuvuk Pass

 916       Andreafsky
 916       Androscoggin
 916       Aneth
 916       Angoon
 916       Aniak

 916       Anishinaabe
 916       Anishinaabeg
 916       Anishnawbeg
 916       Annette Islander
 916       Antelope Eaters

 916       Anton
 916       Antoniano
 916       Anton Larsen Bay
 916       Anvik
 916       Apache
 916       Apalachiocola
 916       Aporige
 916       Applegate
 916       Applegate Creek
 916       Apwaruge

 916       Arapaho
 916       Arapahoe
 916       Araucanian
 916       Arbeka
 916       Arbeka Deep Fork

 916       Arbeka North Fork
 916       Arbekochee
 916       Arctic Slope
 916       Artic Village
 916       Arickara

 916       Arikara
 916       Arkansa
 916       Aroastoak
 916       Aroostook
 916       Artussee

 916       Aruaco
 916       Assiniboin
 916       Assiniboine
 916       Astarwawi
 916       Astuge

 916       Atfalati
 916       Athabascan
 916       Athabaskan
 916       Athabaskin
 916       Athapascan

 916       Athapaskan
 916       Athapaskin
 916       Athna
 916       Atikameg
 916       Atikamek

 916       Atka
 916       Atkasook
 916       Atmautluak
 916       Atsina
 916       Atsuge

 916       Atsugewi
 916       Attacapa
 916       Attakapa
 916       Attikameg
 916       Attikamek

 916       Attu
 916       Atwamsini
 916       Atwume
 916       Auberry
 916       Auburn

 916       Augustine
 916       Auk
 916       Auraca
 916       Ayakulik
 916       Aymara

 916       Aztec
 916       Baca
 916       Bad River
 916       Bannock
 916       Barbareno

 916       Barona
 916       Barona Capitan Grande
 916       Barona Rancho
 916       Baron Long
 916       Barrio Libre

 916       Barrow
 916       Barter Island
 916       Battle Mountain
 916       Bay Mills
 916       Bear River

 916       Beaver
 916       Becenti
 916       Beclabito
 916       Belkofsky
 916       Bella Coola

 916       Bells Flats
 916       Benton
 916       Beowawoie
 916       Berry Creek
 916       Bethel

 916       Bettles
 916       Bettles Field
 916       Big Bend
 916       Big Lagoon
 916       Big Pine

 916       Big Spring
 916       Big Valley
 916       Bill Moore's
 916       Biloxi
 916       Biorka

 916       Birch Creek
 916       Bird Springs
 916       Bishop
 916       Black Bob
 916       Blackfeet

 916       Blackfoot
 916       Blackfoot Sioux
 916       Blackhawk
 916       Black Mesa
 916       Black River Chippewa

 916       Blood
 916       Bloods
 916       Blue Gap
 916       Blue Lake
 916       Bodaway

 916       Bodega
 916       Bodega Me-Wuk
 916       Bodega Miwok
 916       Boise Forte
 916       Bois Fort

 916       Brass Ankles
 916       Bread Springs
 916       Brevig Mission
 916       Bridgeport
 916       Brighton

 916       Bristol Bay
 916       Broken Arrow
 916       Broken Moccasin
 916       Brotherton
 916       Brothertown

 916       Brule
 916       Brule Sioux
 916       Buckland
 916       Buena Vista
 916       Burnham

 916       Burns
 916       Burnurwurbskek
 916       Bylas

American Indian Code 916: C-D

 916       Cabazon
 916       Cache Creek

 916       Cachil Dehe
 916       Caddo
 916       Cahto
 916       Cahuilla
 916       Calapooia

 916       Calapoola
 916       Calapooya
 916       Calapuya
 916       Calient
 916       California Mission Tribe

 916       Calista
 916       Campbell's Ranch
 916       Campo
 916       Canadian Indian
 916       Candle

 916       Canoncito
 916       Cantwell
 916       Canyon Day
 916       Canyon Village
 916       Capitan Grande

 916       Capote
 916       Carrizo
 916       Carson
 916       Casamero Lake
 916       Cass and Winni

 916       Caswell
 916       Catawba
 916       Cathlamet
 916       Cattaraugus
 916       Cayuga

 916       Cayuse
 916       Cedar City
 916       Cedar Creek
 916       Cedarville
 916       Celilo

 916       Celilo Village
 916       Central California Digger
 916       Chaftan
 916       Chafton
 916       Chalkyitsik

 916       Chaloonavick
 916       Chaloonawick
 916       Chandelar River
 916       Chanega
 916       Chaneliak

 916       Chanilut
 916       Chaoctaw
 916       Chasta Costa
 916       Chatino
 916       Chauee

 916       Cheechilgeetoh
 916       Chefornak
 916       Chehalis
 916       Chelan
 916       Chemakum

 916       Chemehuevi
 916       Chemetunne
 916       Chempho
 916       Chempo
 916       Chenega

 916       Chepenafa
 916       Cher-Ae
 916       Cher-Ae Heights
 916       Cherfornak
 916       Chericahua

 916       Cherokee
 916       Cherokee Keetoowah
 916       Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma
 916       Chetco
 916       Chetko

 916       Chetlessington
 916       Cheyarha
 916       Cheyenne
 916       Cheyenne River
 916       Cheyenne River Sioux

 916       Chickahominy
 916       Chickaloon
 916       Chickasaw
 916       Chicken Ranch
 916       Chignik

 916       Chignik Lagoon
 916       Chignik Lake
 916       Chilchinbeto
 916       Chilkat
 916       Chimakum

 916       Chimariko
 916       Chinantec
 916       Chinook
 916       Chippewa
 916       Chippewa Cree

 916       Chiricahua
 916       Chistochina
 916       Chitemacha
 916       Chitimacha
 916       Chitina

 916       Chocho
 916       Chocktaw
 916       Choctaw
 916       Choinimni
 916       Choinumnee
 916       Chongaskethon

 916       Chongaskethon Dog
 916       Chookchancy
 916       Chickhansi
 916       Chugach
 916       Chukchansi

 916       Chukwuktoligamute
 916       Churarbalik
 916       Church Rock
 916       Cibecue
 916       Cibecue Apache

 916       Cibeque
 916       Cibeque Apache
 916       Circle
 916       Citizen Band
 916       Clackamas

 916       Clallam
 916       Clark's Point
 916       Clatskanie
 916       Clatsop
 916       Clear Lake

 916       Clear Lake Pomo
 916       Clear Lake Reservation
 916       Slifton Choctaw
 916       Cloverdale
 916       Clowewalla

 916       Clowwewalla
 916       Coalmine Mesa
 916       Coast Indian
 916       Coast Me-Wuk
 916       Coast Mi-Wok

 916       Coast Miwok
 916       Coast Yuki
 916       Coast Yurok
 916       Cochiti
 916       Cochiti Pueblo

 916       Cocopa
 916       Cocopah
 916       Coeur D'Alene
 916       Coharie
 916       Cold Bay

 916       Cold Springs
 916       Colfax
 916       Colorado River
 916       Columbia River
 916       Columbia River Chinook

 916       Columbia River Tchinouk
 916       Columbia River Tcinouk
 916       Colusa
 916       Colville
 916       Comanche

 916       Commanche
 916       Concharty
 916       Concow
 916       Conoy
 916       Coos

 916       Coosa
 916       Coosas
 916       Coos Bay
 916       Copper Center
 916       Coppermine

 916       Copper River
 916       Coquille
 916       Cordova
 916       Cornfields
 916       Cornplanter

 916       Corplanter Seneca
 916       Cortina
 916       Coso
 916       Costanoan
 916       Couer D'Alene

 916       Council
 916       Counselor
 916       Coushatta
 916       Covelo
 916       Cow Creek

 916       Coweta
 916       Cowichan
 916       Cowlitz
 916       Coyote Canyon
 916       Coyote Valley

 916       Craig
 916       Cree
 916       Creek
 916       Crescent City
 916       Crise

 916       Crooked Creek
 916       Crow
 916       Crow Creek
 916       Crownpoint
 916       Crystal

 916       Cudei
 916       Cuicatec
 916       Cuitlatec
 916       Cuke
 916       Cumberland County

 916       Cumumbah
 916       Cupeno
 916       Cussitah
 916       Cuthead
 916       Cuthead Sioux

 916       Cuyapaipe
 916       Dakota
 916       Dakota Sioux
 916       Dakubetda
 916       Dalles

 916       Dalton Pass
 916       Dania
 916       Death Valley Timba-Sha
 916       Deer Creek
 916       Deering

 916       Delaware of Western Oklahoma
 916       Delta Junction
 916       Dena' ina
 916       Dennehotso
 916       Desert

 916       Detahurat
 916       Devil's Lake
 916       Diegueno
 916       Digger
 916       Digueno

 916       Dilkon
 916       Dillingham
 916       Dine
 916       Dineh
 916       Diomede

 916       Dot Lake
 916       Douglas
 916       Doyon
 916       Draanjik Gwich'in
 916       Dresslerville

 916       Dry Creek
 916       Duamish
 916       Duck Valley
 916       Duck Water
 916       Duwanish
 916       Dwamish

American Indian Code 916: E-G

 916       Eagle
 916       Eagle Pass
 916       Eastern Cherokee
 916       Eastern Chickahominy

 916       Eastern Creeks
 916       Eastern Pequot
 916       Eastern Shawnee
 916       East Fork
 916       East Lake

 916       Edisto
 916       Eek
 916       Eel River
 916       Egegik
 916       Eklutna

 916       Ekuk
 916       Ekwok
 916       Elem
 916       Elim (Alaska)
 916       Elko

 916       Elk Valley
 916       Ely
 916       Emmonak
 916       Enteat
 916       Enterprise

 916       Entiat
 916       Entieat
 916       Esaw
 916       Etakmur
 916       Etowah

 916       Euchees
 916       Euchre Creek
 916       Eufala
 916       Eufala Canadian
 916       Eufala Deep Fork

 916       Eyak
 916       Faircloth
 916       Fallon
 916       False Pass
 916       Farewell

 916       Fish Pond
 916       Flandreau
 916       Flandreau Santee
 916       Flat
 916       Flathead

 916       Florida Eastern Creek
 916       Fond du Lac
 916       Forest County
 916       Forest Lake
 916       Fort Apache

 916       Fort Belknap
 916       Fort Berthold
 916       Fort Bidwell
 916       Fort Defiance
 916       Fort Hall

 916       Fort Independence
 916       Fort McDermitt
 916       Fort McDowell
 916       Fort McDowell Mohave-Apache
 916       Fort Mohave

 916       Fort Mojave
 916       Fort Peck
 916       Fort Sill
 916       Fort Sill Apache
 916       Fort Thompson

 916       Fort Totten
 916       Fort Yates
 916       Fort Yukon
 916       Fort Yuma
 916       Four Holes

 916       Fox
 916       Freetown Forest
 916       Friendly Poarch
 916       Gabrieleno
 916       Gabrielino

 916       Gakona
 916       Galeese Creek
 916       Galena
 916       Galic Creek
 916       Galice Creek

 916       Galie Creek
 916       Gambell
 916       Ganado
 916       Ganienka
 916       Gay Head

 916       Gay Head Wampanoag
 916       Georgetown
 916       Georgetown (Alaska)
 916       Georgetown (Washington)
 916       Geyserville

 916       Gidutikad
 916       Gila Bend
 916       Gila River
 916       Golden Hill
 916       Golovin

 916       Goodnews Bay
 916       Goshee
 916       Goshee Utes
 916       Goship
 916       Goship Utes

 916       Goshiute
 916       Goshute
 916       Grafton
 916       Grande Ronde
 916       Gand Portage

 916       Grand Rhonde
 916       Grand River
 916       Grand Ronde
 916       Grand Traverse
 916       Granite Falls

 916       Graton
 916       Grayling
 916       Greasewood
 916       Great Falls
 916       Greenleaf

 916       Greenville
 916       Grindstone
 916       Gros Ventres
 916       Gros Ventres Atsina
 916       Gros Ventres Hidatsa

 916       Guarani
 916       Guaymi
 916       Guidiville
 916       Guildford Native
 916       Gulkana

 916       Gull Lake
 916       Gwitchyaa Gwich'in

American Indian Code 916: H-J

 916       Haida
 916       Haines
 916       Haliwa

 916       Haliwa-Saponi
 916       Hamilton
 916       Hammawi
 916       Han
 916       Hankutchin

 916       Hannahville
 916       Hano
 916       Happy Camp
 916       Hardrock
 916       Hasinai

 916       Hassanamisco
 916       Hat Creek
 916       Hattadare
 916       Hatteras Tuscarora
 916       Havasupai

 916       Haycock
 916       Healy Lake
 916       Henya
 916       Hewisedawi
 916       Hickory Ground

 916       Hidatsa
 916       Hitchiti
 916       Hitchittee
 916       Ho-Chunk
 916       Hogback

 916       Hoh
 916       Holikachuk
 916       Hollywood
 916       Holy Cross
 916       Hooma

 916       Hoonah
 916       Hoopa
 916       Hoopa Extension
 916       Hoopa Valley
 916       Hooper Bay

 916       Hopi
 916       Hopi Pueblo
 916       Hopi-Tewa
 916       Hopland
 916       Houck

 916       Houma
 916       Housatonic
 916       Hualapai
 916       Huastec
 916       Huastecan

 916       Huave
 916       Huchnom
 916       Huerfano
 916       Hughes
 916       Huichol

 916       Huma
 916       Humbolt Bay
 916       Humptulip
 916       Huna
 916       Hunkpapa

 916       Hupa
 916       Huron
 916       Huron Potawatomi
 916       Husatonic
 916       Huslia

 916       Hutchachuppa
 916       Hutsnuwu
 916       Hydaburg
 916       Ichcatec
 916       Idaho Delaware

 916       Igiugig
 916       Iliamna
 916       Illamawi
 916       Ilmawi
 916       Inaja Cosmit

 916       Inca
 916       Indian (American)
 916       Indian Island
 916       Indian Peaks
 916       Indian Township

 916       Indian Wells
 916       Ingalik
 916       Inscription House
 916       Inupiaq
 916       Inupiat

 916       Ioway
 916       Ipai
 916       Iroquoian
 916       Iroquois
 916       Isabella

 916       Isanti
 916       Island Carib
 916       Isleta
 916       Isleta Pueblo
 916       Issa

 916       Issati
 916       Itazipco
 916       Itsatawi
 916       Ivanof Bay
 916       Ixatec

 916       Iyanbito
 916       Jamestown
 916       Jamestown Clallam
 916       Jamul
 916       Jeddito

 916       Jemez
 916       Jemez Pueblo
 916       Jena
 916       Jicarilla
 916       Jicarilla Apache

 916       Joseph's Band
 916       Joshua
 916       Juaneno

American Indian Code 916: K's

 916       Kaguyak
 916       Kahmiltpah
 916       Kaibab
 916       Kaibeto
 916       Kainah
 916       Kai-Pomo
 916       Kake

 916       Kaktovik
 916       Kalapooia
 916       Kalapooya
 916       Kalapuia
 916       Kalapuya

 916       Kalispel
 916       Kalispell
 916       Kalskag
 916       Kaltag
 916       Kamai

 916       Kameyaay
 916       Kanatak
 916       Kanosh
 916       Kansa
 916       Kappaws

 916       Karluk
 916       Karok
 916       Karuk
 916       Kasaan
 916       Kashaya

 916       Kashia
 916       Kasigluk
 916       Kasilof
 916       Kaskaskia
 916       Katakitegoning

 916       Kathlamet
 916       Kaviawach
 916       Kaw
 916       Kawaiisu
 916       Kawerak

 916       Kawita
 916       Kayenta
 916       Kechopatake
 916       Keetoowah
 916       Keetoowah Band Cherokees

 916       Kenaitze
 916       Keres
 916       Keresan
 916       Kern
 916       Kern River

 916       Ketchikan
 916       Keweenaw Bay
 916       Khoso
 916       Kialigee
 916       Kiana

 916       Kichai
 916       Kickapoo
 916       Kikiallus
 916       King Cove
 916       King Island

 916       Kinlechee
 916       Kiowa
 916       Kiowa Apache
 916       Kipnuk
 916       Kitamat

 916       Kitanemuk
 916       Kitkahaki
 916       Kitoi
 916       Kivalina
 916       Klagetoh

 916       Klallam
 916       Klamath
 916       Klamath River
 916       Klatskanie
 916       Klawock

 916       Klickatat
 916       Klikatat
 916       Klinquit
 916       Kluckwan
 916       Knik

 916       Knikatnu
 916       Koasati
 916       Kobuk
 916       Kodiak
 916       Kogiganak

 916       Kokhanok
 916       Koliganek
 916       Kongiganak
 916       Kongigonak
 916       Koniag

 916       Konkau
 916       Konkow
 916       Konomihu
 916       Koosharem
 916       Kootenai

 916       Koso
 916       Kosunats
 916       Kotlik
 916       Kotzebue
 916       Kotzebue Sound

 916       Kowwasayee
 916       Koyuk
 916       Koyukon
 916       Koyukuk
 916       Kuesa

 916       Kumeyaai
 916       Kumeyaay
 916       Kusa
 916       Kusan
 916       Kuskokwim

 916       Kusotony
 916       Kusso
 916       Kutcha
 916       Kutcha Kutchin
 916       Kutchin

 916       Kutenai
 916       Kutenay
 916       Kwakiutl
 916       Kwatami
 916       Kwethluk

 916       Kwigillingok
 916       Kwiguk
 916       Kwinhagak

American Indians Code 916: L's

 916       Lacandon
 916       Lacandones
 916       Lac Courte Oreilles
 916       Lac du Flambeau
 916       Lac Vieux Desert
 916       Laguna
 916       Laguna Pueblo

 916       La Jolla
 916       Lake Lena
 916       Lake Methow
 916       Lake Metlow
 916       Lakes

 916       Lake Superior
 916       Lake Traverse
 916       Lake Valley
 916       Lakmiut
 916       Lakota

 916       Lakota Siouox
 916       Lanape
 916       L'Anse
 916       Lantern Hill
 916       La Pointe

 916       La Pointe
 916       La Pointe du St. Esprit
 916       La Posta
 916       Larsen Bay
 916       Lassik

 916       Las Vegas
 916       Laytonville
 916       Lechee
 916       Leech Lake
 916       Leelanau

 916       Leisnoi
 916       Lemhi
 916       Lemli
 916       Lenape
 916       Lenni

 916       Lenni Lanape
 916       Lenni Lenape
 916       Lescheneaux
 916       Leupp
 916       Levelock

 916       Liaywas
 916       Lime Village
 916       Lipan
 916       Lipan Apache
 916       Litnik

 916       Little Afognak
 916       Little Diomede
 916       Little Lake
 916       Little Rockies
 916       Little Shell Tribe

 916       Little Water
 916       Loafer
 916       Lockapoka
 916       Long Pine
 916       Long Tom Creek

 916       Lookout
 916       Los Coyotes
 916       Loucheux
 916       Lovelock
 916       Lower Band of Chinook

 916       Lower Brule
 916       Lower Chinook
 916       Lower Columbia River Tchinouk
 916       Lower Coquille
 916       Lower Creek Muskogee

 916       Lower Elwha
 916       Lower Kalskag
 916       Lower Lake
 916       Lower Muskogee
 916       Lower Pend d'Oreilles

 916       Lower Sioux
 916       Lower Skagit
 916       Lower Umpqua
 916       Lower Yanktonai
 916       Low Mountain

 916       Luiseno
 916       Lujeono
 916       Lukachukai
 916       Lumbee
 916       Lumbi

 916       Lummee
 916       Lummi
 916       Lupton
 916       Lytton

American Indian Code 916: M's

 916       Machapunga
 916       MacKanotin
 916       Maddy
 916       Madesi
 916       Mahican
 916       Maidu

 916       Makah
 916       Makok
 916       Malecite
 916       Malheur
 916       Maliseet

 916       Malseet
 916       Manchester
 916       Mandan
 916       Manitoulin Islander
 916       Manley Hot Springs

 916       Manokotak
 916       Manuelito
 916       Many Farms
 916       Manzanita
 916       Mapuche

 916       Mariano Lake
 916       Maricopa
 916       Marin
 916       Mark West
 916       Mary's Igloo

 916       Mary's River
 916       Mashpee
 916       Mashpee Wampanoag
 916       Matanuska
 916       Matinecock

 916       Mattaponi
 916       Mattapony
 916       Mattole
 916       Mauneluk
 916       Mazahua

 916       Mazatec
 916       McGrath
 916       Mdewakanton
 916       Medfra
 916       Meguedon

 916       Meherrin
 916       Mekoryuk
 916       Menominee
 916       Mentasta Lake
 916       Mequedon

 916       Mesa Grande
 916       Mescalero
 916       Mescalero Apache
 916       Mesquakie
 916       Metlakatla

 916       Metrolina
 916       Me-Wuk
 916       Mewuk
 916       Miami
 916       Miccosukee

 916       Mic-Mac
 916       Micmac
 916       Middletown
 916       Midewakanton
 916       Migueleno

 916       Mikasuki
 916       Mille Lac
 916       Mille Lacs
 916       Mimbreno
 916       Minchumina Lake

 916       Miniconjou
 916       Minitaree
 916       Minitari
 916       Minnesota Chippewa
 916       Minniconjou

 916       Minto
 916       Mission
 916       Mission Creek
 916       Missisauga
 916       Mississauga

 916       Mississippi Chippewa
 916       Mississippi Choctaw
 916       Mitchell Bay
 916       Mitchif
 916       Mitchiff

 916       Mitchiffs
 916       Miwa
 916       Miwok
 916       Miwuk
 916       Mixtec

 916       Moache
 916       Moapa
 916       Modoc
 916       Mohave
 916       Mohave-Apache

 916       Mohawk
 916       Mohegan
 916       Mohican
 916       Mojave
 916       Mokelumne

 916       Molala
 916       Molalla
 916       Mole Lake
 916       Monache
 916       Monachi

 916       Mono
 916       Mono Lake
 916       Montagnais
 916       Montana Creek
 916       Montauk

 916       Montgomery Creek
 916       Moose Creek
 916       Moquelemne
 916       Moquelumnan
 916       Moquenodun

 916       Morongo
 916       Morton
 916       Mountain Maidu
 916       Mountain Village
 916       Muckleshoot

 916       Mulknomah
 916       Multnomah
 916       Mumtrak
 916       Muncey
 916       Muncie

 916       Munsee
 916       Munsey
 916       Munsy
 916       Muscogee
 916       Muskogee
 916       Muskogee Tribe East of the Mississippi in Georgia
 916       Musquakie

American Indian Code 916: N's

 916       Na-Dene
 916       Nageezi
 916       Nahnek

 916       Nakota
 916       Nakota Sioux
 916       Naltunnetunne
 916       Nambe
 916       Nambe Pueblo

 916       Nana
 916       Nansemond
 916       Nanticoke
 916       Napaimute
 916       Napakiak

 916       Napamute
 916       Napaskiak
 916       Napa Valley
 916       Narraganset
 916       Narragansett

 916       Naschitti
 916       Naskapi
 916       Natani Nez
 916       Natches
 916       Natchez

 916       Native American
 916       Navaho
 916       Navajo
 916       Navajo Mountain
 916       Navejo

 916       Nayantick
 916       Nazlini
 916       Nebasna
 916       Nehalem
 916       Nehalim

 916       Nelson Lagoon
 916       Nenahnezad
 916       Nenana
 916       Nepaimute
 916       Ne-shoch-achee

 916       Nespelem
 916       Nespelim
 916       Nestucca
 916       Nestucka
 916       Nestuckah

 916       Nett Lake
 916       Newhalen
 916       New Stuyahok
 916       Newtok
 916       Nez Perce

 916       Nez Perces
 916       Nez Perse
 916       Nez Pierce
 916       Neztucca
 916       Niantic

 916       Niantique
 916       Niantuck
 916       Nightmute
 916       Nikolai
 916       Nikolski

 916       Ninilchik
 916       Nipmuc
 916       Nipmuck
 916       Nipmug
 916       Nipmuk

 916       Nisenan
 916       Nishinam
 916       Nisquali
 916       Nisqualli
 916       Nisqually

 916       Noatak
 916       Nomalacki
 916       Nomalaki
 916       Nome
 916       Nomelaki

 916       Nomlaki
 916       Nondalton
 916       Nongatl
 916       Nooiksut
 916       Nooksack

 916       Nooksak
 916       Noorvik
 916       Nooseopes
 916       Nootka
 916       Northeast Cape

 916       Northern Arapaho
 916       Northern Arapahoe
 916       Northern Cherokee
 916       Northern Cheyenne
 916       Northern Michigan Ottawa

 916       Northern Molala
 916       Northern Molalla
 916       Northern Okanagan
 916       Northern Okanagon
 916       Northern Paiute

 916       North Fork
 916       North Fork Apache
 916       Norhway
 916       Northwestern Shoshone
 916       Nuiqsut

 916       Nulato
 916       Nunapitchuk
 916       Nuyaka
 916       Nyantick

American Indian Code 916: O's

 916       Oaks Spring
 916       Obispeno
 916       Ochechotes
 916       Odanah
 916       Odawa
 916       Odgers Ranch

 916       Oglala
 916       Oglala Pine Ridge
 916       Oglala Sioux
 916       Ohlone
 916       Ohogamiut

 916       Oil Springs
 916       Ojibwa
 916       Ojibway
 916       Ojibwe
 916       Ojo Encino

 916       Oka Mohawk
 916       Okanagan
 916       Okanagon
 916       Okanogan
 916       Okchiye

 916       Okfuskee
 916       Okfuskee Deep Fork
 916       Okinagan
 916       Oklahoma Choctaw
 916       Oklahoma Creek

 916       Oklahoma Kiowa
 916       Oklahoma Pawnee
 916       Old Harbor
 916       Oljato
 916       Oneida

 916       Onondaga
 916       Ontonagon
 916       Oohenonpa
 916       Oohenonpa Sioux
 916       Oohenumpa

 916       Oohenumpa Sioux
 916       Opata
 916       Original Bands of Sault Ste Marie Chippewa
 916       Orleans
 916       Orleans Karok

 916       Orleans Karuk
 916       Osage
 916       Oscarville
 916       Osochee
 916       Oto

 916       Otoe
 916       Otoe-Missouria
 916       Ottawa
 916       Otter Tail
 916       Otter Tail Pillager

 916       Ouray
 916       Outagami
 916       Ouzinkie
 916       Owens Valley
 916       Ozette

American Indian Code 916: P's

 916       Pabaska
 916       Pabaska Sioux
 916       Pacaha
 916       Pagusett
 916       Pah-Ute

 916       Pahvant
 916       Paimiute
 916       Paimute
 916       Paiute
 916       Pakan Tallahasee

 916       Pala
 916       Palmer
 916       Palm Springs
 916       Paloos
 916       Palouse

 916       Palus
 916       Pamunkey
 916       Panamint
 916       Pancas
 916       Pannaiti

 916       Papago
 916       Papikaha
 916       Paradise
 916       Pasamaquoddy
 916       Pascua Yaqui

 916       Paskenta
 916       Passamaquoddy
 916       Paugussett
 916       Pauloff Harbor
 916       Paulof Harbor

 916       Pauma
 916       Pauma-Yuima
 916       Pa-Ute
 916       Pauvans
 916       Pauvant

 916       Paviotso
 916       Pawnee
 916       Payson
 916       Payson Tonto Apache
 916       Peacott

 916       Pechanga
 916       Pecoit
 916       Pedro Bay
 916       Pee Dee
 916       Peigan

 916       Pelican City
 916       Pema
 916       Pemas
 916       Pembena
 916       Pembina

 916       Pembina Chippewa
 916       Penacook
 916       Penaubascott
 916       Pend d'Oreille
 916       Penobscot

 916       Penobscut
 916       Peoria
 916       Pequit
 916       Pequot
 916       Peridot

 916       Perry's Island
 916       Perryville
 916       Person County
 916       Person County Indians
 916       Petahurst

 916       Petersburg
 916       Piankashaw
 916       Piaute
 916       Picayune
 916       Picuris

 916       Picuris Pueblo
 916       Piegan
 916       Pigeon River
 916       Pikakwanarats
 916       Pillager Chippewas

 916       Pilot Point
 916       Pilot Station
 916       Pima
 916       Pinedale
 916       Pine Nut

 916       Pine Ridge
 916       Pine Ridge Sioux
 916       Pinolville
 916       Pinon
 916       Pipestone

 916       Pipestone Sioux
 916       Piscataway
 916       Pitka's Point
 916       Pit River
 916       Piute

 916       Plains Cree
 916       Platinum
 916       Pleasant Point Passamaquoddy
 916       Poarch Band
 916       Pogagon Potawatomi

 916       Pohoaque
 916       Pohoaque Pueblo
 916       Point Arena
 916       Point Arena-Manchester
 916       Point Barrow

 916       Point Hope
 916       Point Lay
 916       Point Possession
 916       Pojoaque
 916       Pojoaque Pueblo

 916       Pojouque
 916       Pojouque Pueblo
 916       Pojuaque
 916       Pojuaque Pueblo
 916       Po-Lay-Quah

 916       Pomacha
 916       Pomatcha
 916       Pomo
 916       Ponca
 916       Poncas

 916       Ponkas
 916       Poosepatuck
 916       Poospatuck
 916       Pooyalup
 916       Popoluca

 916       Poquonock
 916       Portage Creek
 916       Port Chilkoot
 916       Port Gamble
 916       Port Gamble Clallam

 916       Port Graham
 916       Port Heiden
 916       Port Lions
 916       Port Madison
 916       Port Moller

 916       Port Orford
 916       Port Williams
 916       Potawatomi
 916       Potawatomie
 916       Potomac

 916       Potowatomi
 916       Potowatomie
 916       Potrero
 916       Pottawatomi
 916       Pottawatomie

 916       Pottawatomi of the Huron
 916       Potter Valley
 916       Pottowatomie
 916       Powhatan
 916       Powhattan Renape

 916       Prairie Band of Potowatomi Indians
 916       Prairie Island Sioux
 916       Prescott
 916       Pribilovians
 916       Priblovians

 916       Principal Creek Indian Nation East of the Mississippi
 916       Prior Lake
 916       Pudding River
 916       Pueblo

 916       Pueblo of Laguna
 916       Pueblo Pintado
 916       Puget Sound Salish
 916       Purisimeno
 916       Puyallop
 916       Puyallup
 916       Puyalup
 916       Pyramid Lake

American Indian Code 916: Q-R

 916       Quapaw
 916       Quartz Valley
 916       Quassarte
 916       Quawpa
 916       Quebeqa
 916       Quechan
 916       Quechua

 916       Quechuan
 916       Queets
 916       Quelen
 916       Queren
 916       Ouijo

 916       Quileute
 916       Quillayute
 916       Quillehute
 916       Quilleyutes
 916       Quilliutes

 916       Quinaielt
 916       Quinault
 916       Quinayat
 916       Quinhagak
 916       Qwapaws

 916       R-14 Crossing
 916       Ramah
 916       Ramapo
 916       Ramapoh
 916       Ramapo Mountain

 916       Ramapough
 916       Ramapough Mountain
 916       Ramona
 916       Rampart
 916       Rappahanock

 916       Red Bones
 916       Red Cliff Band of Lake Superior Chippewa
 916       Red Cliff Chippewa
 916       Red Devil
 916       Redding

 916       Red Earth People
 916       Red Lake
 916       Red Lake Chapter
 916       Red Lake Chippewa
 916       Red Legs

 916       Red Mesa
 916       Red Rock
 916       Red Valley
 916       Redwood
 916       Redwood Huchnom

 916       Redwood Valley
 916       Redwood Whilkut
 916       Ree
 916       Rees River
 916       Reno

 916       Reno-Sparks
 916       Requa
 916       Resighini
 916       Rincon
 916       Roaring Creek

 916       Robinson
 916       Rock Point
 916       Rock Springs
 916       Rocky Boy Cree
 916       Rocky Boy's

 916       Rogue River
 916       Rohnerville
 916       Rosebud
 916       Rosebud Sioux
 916       Rough Rock

  916       Round Rock
  916       Round Valley
  916       Ruby
  916       Ruby Valley
  916       Ruffey's
  916       Rumsey

American Indian Code 916: S's

 916       Sac
 916       Sac and Fox
 916       Sac-Fox
 916       Saginaw Chippewa

 916       Sahaptin
 916       Saiuskee
 916       Salamatof
 916       Salamatoff
 916       Salinan

 916       Salish
 916       Salmon River
 916       Salt River
 916       Samamish
 916       Samish

 916       Sanak
 916       San Carlos
 916       San Carlos Apache
 916       Sandhill
 916       Sand Hill

 916       Sandia
 916       Sandia Pueblo
 916       Sand Point
 916       San Felipe
 916       San Felipe Pueblo

 916       Sanford Catawba
 916       San Gabriel
 916       San Gabrieleno
 916       San Ildefonso
 916       San Ildefonso Pueblo

 916       San Juan
 916       San Juan Capistrano
 916       San Juan de Guadelupe Tiwa
 916       San Juan Pueblo
 916       San Juan Tribe

 916       San Lorenzo
 916       San Luiseno
 916       San Luis Obispo
 916       San Manual
 916       San Manuel

 916       Sanostee
 916       San Pascual
 916       San Pasqual
 916       Sanpoel
 916       Sanpoil

 916       Sans Arc
 916       Sans Arc Sioux
 916       Santa Ana
 916       Santa Ana Pueblo
 916       Santa Barbareno

 916       Santa Clara
 916        Santa Clara Pueblo
 916       Santa Inezeno
 916       Santa Isabel
 916       Santa Rosa

 916       Santa Rosa Cahuilla
 916       Santa Ynez
 916       Santa Ynezeno
 916       Santa Ysabel
 916       Santee

 916       Santee Sioux
 916       Santiam
 916       Santo Domingo Pueblo
 916       San Xavier Reservation
 916       Saponi

 916       Satsop
 916       Sauk
 916       Sauk and Fox
 916       Sauk-Siattle
 916       Sauk-Suiattle

 916       Sault Band
 916       Sault Chippewa
 916       Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa
 916       Savonoski
 916       Savoonga

 916       Sawmill
 916       Saxman
 916       Scammon Bay
 916       Scaticoke
 916       Scaticook

 916       Schaghticoke
 916       Scoton
 916       Scotts Valley
 916       Scotts Valley Pomo
 916       Scott Valley

 916       Scott Valley Shasta
 916       Sealaska Corporation
 916       Sebastopol
 916       Selawik
 916       Seldovia

 916       Sells
 916       Seminole
 916       Seminole Nation of Oklahoma
 916       Seminole Tribe of Florida
 916       Seneca

 916       Seneca-Cayuga
 916       Seneca Nation
 916       Seri
 916       Serrano
 916       Setauket

 916       Seuvarits
 916       Seven Mile
 916       Seven Mile Wash
 916       Shageluk
 916       Shahsweentowahs

 916       Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux
 916       S'ha'ktabash
 916       Shaktabsh
 916       Shaktoolik
 916       Shasta

 916       Shasta Costa
 916       Shaugawaumikong
 916       Shawnee
 916       Shawnee Nation United Remnant
 916       Sheep Ranch

 916       Sheep Springs
 916       Sheldon's Point
 916       Sherwood Valley
 916       Shikene
 916       Shinacock

 916       Shinecock
 916       Shingle Springs
 916       Shinicok
 916       Shinnecock
 916       Shiprock

 916       Shishmaref
 916       Shivwits
 916       Sho-Ban
 916       Shoalwater
 916       Shoalwater Bay

 916       Shonto
 916       Shoshone
 916       Shungnak
 916       Shushawap
 916       Shushwap

 916       Shuswap
 916       Shuyak
 916       Shyiks
 916       Siapeats
 916       Siberian Yupik

 916       Sihasapa
 916       Siha Sapa Sioux
 916       Siksekai
 916       Siksika
 916       Siksikai

 916       Siletz
 916       Sinkiuse
 916       Sinkuise
 916       Sinkyone
 916       Sioux

 916       Sisseton Sioux
 916       Sisseton-Wahpeton Sioux
 916       Sitka
 916       Siuslaw
 916       Sixes

 916       Skagit
 916       Skagway
 916       Skidi
 916       Skilloots
 916       Skillute

 916       Skilluts
 916       Skiloot
 916       Skilute
 916       Skiluts
 916       Skinpah

 916       S'Klallam
 916       Skokomish
 916       Sko-Pabsh
 916       Skopamish
 916       Skoton

 916       Skull Valley
 916       Skwawksin
 916       Skwawksnamish
 916       Skykomish
 916       Slana

 916       Sleetmute
 916       Smiling
 916       Smith Lake
 916       Smith River
 916       Snake

 916       Snohomish
 916       Snoqualamick
 916       Snoqualimick
 916       Snoqualmie
 916       Snoqualmu

 916       Soboba
 916       Socokis
 916       Sokoagon Chippewa
 916       Sokoki
 916       Solomon

 916       Somesbar
 916       Songish
 916       Soo Band
 916       Soosabsh
 916       Soo Tribe

 916       Soquamish
 916       Southern Cheyenne
 916       Southern Molala
 916       Southern Molalla
 916       Southern Molallah

 916       Southern Mollalah
 916       Southern Okanagan
 916       Southern Okanagin
 916       Southern Okanagon
 916       Southern Paiute

 916       Southern Ute
 916       South Fork
 916       South Naknek
 916       Sparks
 916       Spokan

 916       Spokane
 916       Squaks'namish
 916       Squaw Harbor
 916       Squaxin Island
 916       Squaxon

 916       St. Croix Chippewa
 916       St. Francis
 916       St. George
 916       St. George Island
 916       St. Lawrence Island

 916       St. Mary's
 916       St. Michael
 916       St. Michaels
 916       St. Paul
 916       St. Paul Island

 916       St. Regis
 916       St. Regis Mohawk
 916       Stakeen
 916       Standing Rock
 916       Standing Rock Chapter

 916       Standing Rock Sioux
 916       Steamboat
 916       Stebbins
 916       Steilacoom
 916       Steilacoomanish

 916       Steilacoomish
 916       Steilaguamish
 916       Steilakoom
 916       Steillaguamish
 916       Sterling

 916       Stevens Village
 916       Stewart's Point
 916       Stikin
 916       Stikine
 916       Stillaguamish

 916       Stmahlkabsh
 916       Stmahlkamish
 916       Stockbridge
 916       Stockbridge-Munsee
 916       Stonyford

 916       Stony River
 916       Strawberry Valley
 916       Stuck-absh
 916       Stuck-amish
 916       Sugar Bowl

 916       Sugpiaq
 916       Suiattle
 916       Suise-obsh
 916       Suislaw
 916       Sulphur Bank

 916       Summerville
 916       Summit Lake
 916       Suquahmish
 916       Suquamish
 916       Suq'wubsh

 916       Susanville
 916       Swaksen
 916       Swan Creek and Black River Chippewas
 916       Swan Creek Chippewa
 916       Sweetwater
 916       Swinomish
 916       Swo-Kwabish
 916       Sycamore Valley
 916       Sycuan

American Indian Code 916:T-Z,917,918

 916       Table Bluff
 916       Table Mountain
 916       Tache
 916       Tachi
 916       Tachi Yokuts
 916       Takelma

 916       Takhtam
 916       Takotna
 916       Taku
 916       Talakamish
 916       Tallahassochee

 916       Ta-Miami Seminoles
 916       Tanacross
 916       Tanaina
 916       Tanana
 916       Taos

 916       Taos Pueblo
 916       Tarahumara
 916       Tarascan
 916       Tarasco
 916       Tatilek

 916       Tatitlek
 916       Tawa
 916       Tazlina
 916       Tchinouk
 916       Tcinook

 916       Tcinouk
 916       Teecnospos
 916       Teesto
 916       Teeton
 916       Teeton Sioux

 916       Tehon
 916       Tejon
 916       Telida
 916       Teller
 916       Te-Moak Western Shoshone

 916       Tenakee Springs
 916       Tenino
 916       Tepehua
 916       Tequistlatec
 916       Tesuque

 916       Tesuque Pueblo
 916       Tete de Boule
 916       Tetlin
 916       Teton
 916       Teton Lakota

 916       Teon Sioux
 916       Tewa
 916       Tewa-Hopi
 916       Thlewahle
 916       Thlopthlocco

 916       Thlopthloccos
 916       Thompson
 916       Thoreau
 916       Tigua
 916       Tigua Ysleta del Sur Pueblo

 916       Tikiakmuit
 916       Tillamook
 916       Tipai
 916       Tiwa
 916       Tlapanec

 916       Tlatskanai
 916       Tlatskanaie
 916       Tlatskanie
 916       Tlinget
 916       Tlingit

 916       Togiak
 916       Tohatchi
 916       Tojolabal
 916       Tok
 916       Tokpafka

 916       Toksook Bay
 916       Tolani Lake
 916       Tolowa
 916       Toltec
 916       Tonawanda

 916       Tonawanda Seneca
 916       Tongass
 916       Tonkawa
 916       Tonto Apache
 916       Topenish

 916       Topinish
 916       Toppenish
 916       Torres-Martinez
 916       Torreon-Star Lake
 916       Traditional Kickapoos

 916       Trinity Indians
 916       Trique
 916       Tsailee-Wheatfields
 916       Tsayatoh
 916       Tselani

 916       Tsimpshean
 916       Tsimshian
 916       Tsimsian
 916       Tualatin
 916       Tuba City

 916       Tubatulabal
 916       Tuckabachee
 916       Tulalip
 916       Tule River
 916       Tulludega

 916       Tulmochussee
 916       Tulsa Canadian
 916       Tulsa Little River
 916       Tuluksak
 916       Tulusak

 916       Tulwathlocco
 916       Tumwater
 916       Tunaxen
 916       Tuntutliak
 916       Tuntutuliak

 916       Tununak
 916       Tuolumne
 916       Tupinamba
 916       Turkey Creek
 916       Turtle Mountain

 916       Tuscarora
 916       Tuscarorah
 916       Tuscarora of North Carolina
 916       Tuscola
 916       Tuskaroes

 916       Tuskegee
 916       Tusuque
 916       Tututni
 916       Twana
 916       Twenty-nine Palms

 916       Twin Hills
 916       Twin Lakes
 916       Two Gray Hills
 916       Two Kettle Sioux
 916       Tygh

 916       Tyigh
 916       Tyonek
 916       Tzeltal
 916       Tzotzil
 916       Uganik

 916       Ugashik
 916       Uintah and Ouray
 916       Uintah Ute
 916       Uinta Ute
 916       Ukiah

 916       Umatilla
 916       Umkimute
 916       Umpqua
 916       Unalachtigo
 916       Unalakleet

 916       Unalaska
 916       Uncompahgre
 916       Unga
 916       Unilathegoes
 916       United Cherokee Nation of Georgia

 916       United Keetoowah
 916       United Keetowah
 916       Upper Chinook
 916       Upper Coquille
 916       Upper Fruitland

 916       Upper Lake
 916       Upper Mattaponi
 916       Upper Pend d'Oreilles
 916       Upper Sioux
 916       Upper Skagit

 916       Upper Tanana
 916       Upper Umpqua
 916       Upper Yanktonai Sioux
 916       Ute
 916       Ute Mountain Ute

 916       Utu Utu Gwaitu Benton Paiute
 916       Utu Utu Gwaitu Paiute
 916       Uyak
 916       Valdez
 916       Valley Maidu

 916       Vanyume
 916       Viejas
 916       Vieux Desert
 916       Wabenaki
 916       Wabnaki

 916       Waccamaw
 916       Waccamaw-Siouan
 916       Waco
 916       Wahpekuta
 916       Wahpekute Sioux

 916       Wahpetan Sioux
 916       Wahpeton Sioux
 916       Wailaki
 916       Wainwright
 916       Wakashan

 916       Wakiakam Chinook
 916       Wakiakum Chinook
 916       Walapai
 916       Walker River
 916       Walla Walla

 916       Walpapi
 916       Walula
 916       Wampanoag
 916       Wanapum
 916       Wapato

 916       Wappo
 916       Warm Springs
 916       Warm Springs Apache
 916       Warner's Ranch
 916       Warroad Chippewa

 916       Wasco
 916       Wascopum
 916       Washakie
 916       Washo
 916       Washoe

 916       Watersmeet
 916       Wa-zee-ja-achee
 916       Wazhaza Sioux
 916       Wazhaze Sioux
 916       Wazhazha Sioux

 916       Wea
 916       Wells
 916       Wemenuchi
 916       Wenatchapam
 916       Wenatchee

 916       Wenatchi
 916       Weogufkee
 916       Western Cherokee
 916       Western Mono
 916       Western Tennessee Choctaw
 916       Wewoka

 916       Whilkut
 916       Whippoorwik
 916       White Cone
 916       White Earth
 916       White Earth Chippewa

 916       White Earth Mississippi
 916       White Earth Pembina
 916       White Earth Pillager
 916       White Horse Lake
 916       White Mountain

 916       White Mountain Apache
 916       White Oak Point
 916       White River
 916       White River Apache
 916       White River Ute

 916       White Rock
 916       Wichita
 916       Wicomico
 916       Wide Ruins
 916       Wikchamni

 916       Willamette Tumwater
 916       Willapa Chinook
 916       Willapah Chinook
 916       Willopah Band
 916       Wilton Rancheria

 916       Wimimuche
 916       Wiminuche
 916       Wind River
 916       Wind Tribe
 916       Winnebago

 916       Winnemucca
 916       Wintoo
 916       Wintu
 916       Wintum
 916       Wintun

 916       Wisconsin Potawatomi
 916       Wisconsin Winnebago
 916       Wiseman
 916       Wishham
 916       Wishram

 916       Wiyot
 916       Wolf Point
 916       Woll-pah-pe
 916       Woodfords
 916       Woody Island

 916       Wrangell
 916       Wukchumni
 916       Wyandot
 916       Wyandotte
 916       Wylacki

 916       Wylaki
 916       X-L Rancheria
 916       Yahooskin
 916       Yahuskin Band of Snake Indians
 916       Yakima

 916       Yakima Cowlitz
 916       Yakutat
 916       Yamel
 916       Yamhill
 916       Yampa

 916       Yana
 916       Yanktonai Sioux
 916       Yankton Sioux
 916       Yaqui
 916       Yaquina

 916       Yaudanchi
 916       Yavapai
 916       Yavapai Apache
 916       Yavapai Tonto Apache
 916       Yepitcha

 916       Yerington Paiute
 916       Yokayo
 916       Yokuts
 916       Yomba
 916       Yoncalla

 916       Yonkalla
 916       Yowdanchi
 916       Ysleta
 916       Ysleta del Sur Pueblo
 916       Yuchi

 916       Yuima
 916       Yuki
 916       Yuma
 916       Yumbo
 916       Yupik

 916       Yupik Eskimo
 916       Yupiktat Bista
 916       Yurok
 916       Zaparo
 916       Zapotecan

 916       Zia
 916       Zia Pueblo
 916       Zoque
 916       Zozil
 916       Zuni

 917       Aleut
 917       Aleutian
 917       Aleutian Islander

 918       Eskimo
 918       Eskimo

 919       (not used)


Unique Three-Origin Multiple Ancestry Codes (920-936)

 920-936   UNIQUE THREE-ORIGIN MULTIPLE ANCESTRY CATEGORIES

 920       American Indian-English-French
 920       Indian-English-French

 921       American Indian-English-German
 921       Indian-English-German

 922       American Indian-English-Irish
 922       Indian-English-Irish

 923       American Indian-German-Irish
 923       Indian-German-Irish

 924       Dutch-French-Irish

 925       Dutch-German-Irish

 926       Dutch-Irish-Scotch (or Scottish)

 927       English-French-German

 928       English-French-Irish

 929       English-German-Irish

 930       English-German-Swedish

 931       English-Irish-Scotch (or Scottish)

 932       English-Scotch (or Scottish)-Welsh

 933       French-German-Irish

 934       German-Irish-Italian

 935       German-Irish-Scotch (or Scottish)

 936       German-Irish-Swedish

 937-999   RESIDUAL CATEGORIES AND NO RESPONSE

 937-994   (not used)

 995       NOT CLASSIFIED

 996       Bi racial (Biracial)
 996       Combination
 996       Everything
 996       Heinz 57
 996       Homo Sapien
 996       Human Being
 996       Many
 996       Mixed
 996       Mixture
 996       Multiple
 996       Multi-national
 996       Several
 996       Various

 997       (not used)

 998       Adventist
 998       Agnostic
 998       Amish
 998       Apostolic
 998       Ashkenazim
 998       Seventh-Day Adventist
 998       Shiite
 998       Sikh
 998       Unitarian
 998       Zoroastrian

 999       No response (Blank)
 999       Adopted
 999       None
 999       No response (Blank)


Common Ancestry Code Ranges for 1-911

 1-911     CODE RANGES FOR COMMON ANCESTRY

 1-2       Austrian
 5-7       Belgian
 8-10      Cypriot
 14-15     Dutch

 16-18,    English
  96, 97

 24-27     Finnish

 28-31,    French
  98

 32-44     German
 46-48     Greek
 53-73     Italian
 79-81     Portuguese
 83-87     Swiss
 90-91     Alsatian
 102-103   Bulgarian
 104-105   Czechoslovakian
 113-114   Hungarian
 122-124   Polish
 125-129   Rumanian
 140-156   Russian
 163-164   Ruthenian
 200-204   Spaniard
 205-208   Spanish
 209-212   Mexican
 310-312   Dutch West Indies
 314-316   Trinidadian/Tobagonian
 327-328   Dominica Islander
 330-332   French West Indies
 406-407   Moroccan
 429-432   Syrian
 450-451   Middle Eastern
 515-516   Congolese
 520-521   Equatorial Guinea
 522-523   Ethiopian
 553-557   Nigerian
 570-574   South African
 576-580   Sudanese
 584-586   Tanzanian
 591-592   Upper Voltan
 600-602   Afghan

 613-625,  Asian Indian
 627 and
 628

 633-635   Ceylonese
 700-702   Burmese
 703-704   Cambodian
 706-712   Chinese
 719-720   Japanese
 725-727   Laotian
 742-744   Thai
 748-752   Vietnamese
 800-801   Australian

 805-806   New Zealander
 808-809   New Guinean
 901-902   American
 909-911   Canadian
Appendix B4

                     CODE LIST FOR TYPE OF GROUP QUARTERS

 Note:  The population is divided into "noninstitutional" and "institutional"
 persons.  To determine the appropriate classification, the type of living
 quarters (i.e., housing unit, institutional group quarters, or
 noninstitutional groups quarters) and sometimes relationship (inmate or
 noninmate) must be considered.  All persons in housing units, all persons in
 noninstitutional group quarters, and persons who are not inmates but who
 live in institutional group quarters are classified as "noninstitutional."
 Only those persons in institutional group quarters with a relationship of
 "inmate" are classified as "institutional."

 Code      Group Quarters

 1-75      INSTITUTIONAL GROUP QUARTERS
 1-17      Homes, Schools, Hospitals, or Wards for Juveniles
 1           Specific type of homes, schools, hospitals, or wards for
             juveniles not known
 2-4         Orphanage, home, or residential care for neglected and dependent
             children
 2             Public/private not known
 3             Public
 4             Private
 5           Residential treatment center--including psychiatric care for
             emotionally disturbed children
 6-9         not used
 10          Detention center or receiving home for either neglected or
              delinquent children, providing temporary care pending court
              disposition of case or placement
 11-17       Residential training school or home for juvenile delinquents,
               including industrial schools or camps
 11            Public/private not known
 12-14         Public
 12              Sex of inmates not known
 13              Male inmates
 14              Female inmates
 15-17         Private
 15              Sex of inmates not known
 16              Male inmates
 17              Female inmates
 18-19     not used
 20-27     Correctional Institutions 1/

 1/ Wards in mental or general hospitals for the criminally insane are
 included under the appropriate governmental level if the ward is operated by
 a prison.  Wards that are not operated by a prison are shown under Mental
 Hospitals.

 20          Specific types of correctional institutions not known
 21-23       Federal prisons
 21            Sex of inmates not known
 22            Male inmates
 23            Female inmates
 24-26       State prisons
 24            Sex of inmates not known
 25            Male inmates
 26            Female inmates
 27          Local (county, city) jails, chain gangs, and workhouses
 28        not used
 29        Homes for Unwed Mothers
 30-39     Homes, Schools, Hospitals, or Wards for the Physically Handicapped
 30          Specific type of homes, schools, hospitals, or wards for the
              physically handicapped not known
 31-33       Orthopedic wards and places for crippled and other physically
              handicapped--including those suffering from poliomyelitis,
              cerebral palsy, or muscular dystrophy
 31            Public/private not known
 32            Public
 33            Private
 34-36       Places for the blind
 34            Public/private not known
 35            Public
 36            Private
 37-39       Places for the deaf
 37            Public/private not known
 38            Public
 39            Private
 40-42     Homes, Schools, Hospitals, or Wards for the Mentally Handicapped,
            Mentally Defective, Feebleminded, etc.
 40          Public/private not known
 41          Public
 42          Private
 43-44     not used
 45-48     Mental (psychiatric) Hospitals or Wards--including patients in
            psychiatric wards of general hospitals and veterans' hospitals,
            and alcoholic treatment and drug addiction centers, and in wards
            where psychiatric care for the mentally handicapped (mental
            defectives and feebleminded) is combined with other services 2/
 45          Federal/state/private not known
 46          Federal
 47          State or local
 48          Private
 49        not used

 2/ If the ward is for the criminally insane and is operated by a prison, it
 is shown under correctional institutions.

 50-53     Hospitals or Wards for Tubercular Patients--including patients in
            the TB wards of general or VA hospitals
 50          Federal/state/private not known
 51          Federal
 52          State or local
 53          Private
 54        not used
 55        Hospitals or Wards for Chronically Ill--excluding mental and TB--
            including wards in general, military, and VA hospitals for the
            chronically ill; neurological wards; wards for patients with
            Hansen's disease (leprosy) and incurable diseases
 56-59     not used
 60-75     Nursing, Convalescent, and Rest Homes, for the Aged and Dependent--
            including County homes, almshouses, poor farms, soldiers',
            sailors', fraternal or religious homes for the aged
 60          Public/private not known
 61-65       Public
 61            Federal/state or county/city not known
 62-63         Federal and State
 62              Known to have nursing care
 63              Not known to have nursing care
 64-65         County and City
 64              Known to have nursing care
 65              Not known to have nursing care
 66-70       not used
 71-75       Private
 71            Nonprofit/Proprietary not known
 72-73         Private Non-profit
 72              Known to have nursing care
 73              Not known to have nursing care
 74-75         Private Proprietary
 74              Known to have nursing care
 75              Not known to have nursing care
 76-79     not used

 80-98     NONINSTITUTIONAL GROUP QUARTERS
 80        Rooming and Boarding Houses, Tourist Homes
 81        Communes
 82        Missions, Flophouses, Salvation Army Shelters, Railroad Stations,
            etc.
 83-85     Halfway houses
 83          Public/private not known
 84          Public
 85          Private
 86        General Hospitals--including nurses' dormitories and interns'
           dormitories
 87        College Student Dormitories--including Fraternity and Sorority
           Houses and residential quarters for college students in religious
           orders
 88        Group Quarters Conversion
 89        Religious Group Quarters, Convents, Monasteries, Rectories 3/
 90        not used
 91        Crews of Civilian Vessels
 92        Agricultural Workers' Dormitories on Farms--including migratory
           farm workers' camps on farms, bunkhouses for ranch hands, and
           other dormitories on farms, including those on "tree farms"
 93        Other Workers' Dormitories--including logging camps, construction
           workers' camps, job training camps, and nonfarm migratory
            workers' camps that are not on farms
 94        not used
 95        Casual Count--including nonhousehold living situations not covered
           by any other existing GQ code such as parks, campsites,
           racetracks, and transient sites, etc.
 96-98     Military
 96-97       On base
 96            Transient quarters for temporary residents--including military
               or civilian
 97            Other in military barracks
 98          Military ships
 99        not used

 3/ Members of religious orders who work as resident staff members of a
 school or hospital are classified according to the type of group quarters in
 which they live (e.g., the living quarters of nuns who are nurses and live
 at a general hospital are coded 86 instead of 89).
Appendix B5

Industry Codes 0-99

                        INDUSTRY CLASSIFICATION CODES


 (Numbers in parentheses are the 1972 SIC code equivalents; see Executive
 Office of the President, Office of Management and Budget, Standard
 Industrial Classification Manual, 1972 and 1977 Supplement.  "Pt" means
 part; "n.e.c." means not elsewhere classified.)

 Code         Industry

  0-9        not used
 10-31       AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY, AND FISHERIES
 10          Agricultural production, crops (01)
 11          Agricultural production, livestock (02)
 12-19       not used
 20          Agricultural services, except horticultural (07, except 078)
 21          Horticultural services (078)
 22-29       not used
 30          Forestry (08)
 31          Fishing, hunting, and trapping (09)
 32-39       not used

 40-50       MINING
  40          Metal mining (10)
  41          Coal mining (11, 12)
  42          Crude petroleum and natural gas extraction (13)
  43-49       not used
  50          Nonmetallic mining and quarrying, except fuel (14)
  51-59       not used

  60          CONSTRUCTION (15, 16, 17)
  61-99       not used

Industry Codes 100-399

 Code         Industry

 100-392      MANUFACTURING
 100-222      Nondurable Goods
 100-122        Food and kindred products
 100              Meat products (201)
 101              Dairy products (202)
 102              Canned and preserved fruits and vegetables (203)
 103-109          not used
 110              Grain mill products (204)
 111              Bakery products (205)
 112              Sugar and confectionery products (206)
 113-119          not used
 120              Beverage industries (208)
 121              Miscellaneous food preparations and kindred products (207,
                   209)
 122              Not specified food industries
 123-129        not used
 130            Tobacco manufactures (21)
 131            not used
 132-150        Textile mill products
 132              Knitting mills (225)
 133-139          not used
 140              Dyeing and finishing textiles, except wool and knit goods
                  (226)
 141              Floor coverings, except hard surface (227)
 142              Yarn, thread, and fabric mills (228, 221-224)
 143-149          not used
 150              Miscellaneous textile mill products (229)
 151-152        Apparel and other finished textile products
 151              Apparel and accessories, except knit (231-238)
 152              Miscellaneous fabricated textile products (239)
 153-159        not used
 160-162        Paper and allied products
 160              Pulp, paper, and paperboard mills (261-263, 266)
 161              Miscellaneous paper and pulp products (264)
 162              Paperboard containers and boxes (265)
 163-170        not used
 171-172        Printing, publishing, and allied industries
 171              Newspaper publishing and printing (271)
 172              Printing, publishing, and allied industries, except
                   newspapers (272-279)
 173-179        not used
 180-192        Chemicals and allied products
 180              Plastics, synthetics, and resins (282)
 181              Drugs (283)
 182              Soaps and cosmetics (284)
 183-189          not used
 190              Paints, varnishes, and related products (285)
 191              Agricultural chemicals (287)
 192              Industrial and miscellaneous chemicals (281, 286, 289)
 193-199        not used
 200-201        Petroleum and coal products
 200              Petroleum refining (291)
 201              Miscellaneous petroleum and coal products (295, 299)
 202-209        not used
 210-212        Rubber and miscellaneous plastics products
 210              Tires and inner tubes (301)
 211              Other rubber products, and plastics footwear and belting
                   (302-304, 306)
 212              Miscellaneous plastic products (307)
 213-219        not used
 220-222        Leather and leather products
 220              Leather tanning and finishing (311)
 221              Footwear, except rubber and plastic (313, 314)
 222              Leather products, except footwear (315-317, 319)
 223-229      not used
 230-391      Durable Goods
 230-241        Lumber and wood products, except furniture
 230              Logging (241)
 231              Sawmills, planning mills, and millwork (242, 243)
 232              Wood buildings and mobile homes (245)
 233-240          not used
 241              Miscellaneous wood products (244, 249)
 242            Furniture and fixtures (25)
 243-249        not used
 250-262        Stone, clay, glass, and concrete products
 250              Glass and glass products (321-323)
 251              Cement, concrete, gypsum, and plaster products (324, 327)
 252              Structural clay products (325)
 253-260          not used
 261              Pottery and related products (326)
 262              Miscellaneous nonmetallic mineral and stone products (328,
                   329)
 263-269        not used
 270-301        Metal industries
 270              Blast furnaces, steelworks, rolling and finishing mills
                  (331)
 271              Iron and steel foundries (332)
 272              Primary aluminum industries (3334, part 334, 3353-3355,
                 3361)
 273-279          not used
 280              Other primary metal industries (3331-3333, 3339, part 334,
                  3351, 3356, 3357, 3362, 3369, 339)
 281              Cutlery, handtools, and other hardware (342)
 282              Fabricated structural metal products (344)
 283-289          not used
 290              Screw machine products (345)
 291              Metal forgings and stampings (346)
 292              Ordnance (348)
 293-299          not used
 300              Miscellaneous fabricated metal products (341, 343, 347, 349)
 301              Not specified metal industries
 302-309        not used
 310-332        Machinery, except electrical
 310              Engines and turbines (351)
 311              Farm machinery and equipment (352)
 312              Construction and material handling machines (353)
 313-319          not used
 320              Metalworking machinery (354)
 321              Office and accounting machines (357, except 3573)
 322              Electronic computing equipment (3573)
 323-330          not used
 331              Machinery, except electrical, n.e.c. (355, 356, 358, 359)
 332              Not specified machinery
 333-339        not used
 340-350        Electrical machinery, equipment, and supplies
 340              Household appliances (363)
 341              Radio, T.V., and communication equipment (365, 366)
 342              Electrical machinery, equipment, and supplies, n.e.c.
                  (361, 362, 364, 367, 369)
 343-349          not used
 350              Not specified electrical machinery, equipment, and supplies
 351-370          Transportation equipment
 351                Motor vehicles and motor vehicle equipment (371)
 352                Aircraft and parts (372)
 353-359            not used
 360                Ship and boat building and repairing (373)
 361                Railroad locomotives and equipment (374)
 362                Guided missiles, space vehicles, and parts (376)
 363-369            not used
 370                Cycles and miscellaneous transportation equipment (375,
                    379)
 371-382          Professional and photographic equipment, and watches
 371                Scientific and controlling instruments (381, 382)
 372                Optical and health services supplies (383, 384, 385)
 373-379            not used
 380                Photographic equipment and supplies (386)
 381                Watches, clocks, and clockwork operated devices (387)
 382                Not specified professional equipment
 383-389          not used
 390              Toys, amusement, and sporting goods (394)
 391              Miscellaneous manufacturing industries (39 except 394)
 392              Not specified manufacturing industries 1/
 393-399      not used

Industry Codes 400-579

 Code         Industry

 400-472      TRANSPORTATION, COMMUNICATIONS, AND OTHER PUBLIC UTILITIES
 400-432      Transportation
 400            Railroads (40)
 401            Bus service and urban transit (41 except 412)
 402            Taxicab service (412)
 403-409        not used
 410            Trucking service (421, 423)
 411            Warehousing and storage (422)
 412            U.S. Postal Service (43)

 1/ When shown separately, "Not specified manufacturing" is at the same level
 as "Nondurable goods" and "Durable goods."  When not shown, it is tallied
 with "Durable goods."

 413-419        not used
 420            Water Transportation (44)
 421            Air transportation (45)
 422            Pipe lines, except natural gas (46)
 423-431        not used
 432            Services incidental to transportation (47)
 433-439      not used
 440-442      Communications
 440            Radio and television broadcasting (483)
 441            Telephone (wire and radio) (481)
 442            Telegraph and miscellaneous communication services (482, 489)
 443-459      not used
 460-472      Utilities and sanitary services
 460            Electric light and power (491)
 461            Gas and steam supply systems (492, 496)
 462            Electric and gas, and other combinations (493)
 463-469        not used
 470            Water supply and irrigation (494, 497)
 471            Sanitary services (495)
 472            Not specified utilities
 473-499      not used

 500-571      WHOLESALE TRADE
 500-532      Durable Goods
 500            Motor vehicles and equipment (501)
 501            Furniture and home furnishings (502)
 502            Lumber and construction materials (503)
 503-509        not used
 510            Sporting goods, toys, and hobby goods (504)
 511            Metals and minerals, except petroleum (505)
 512            Electrical goods (506)
 513-520        not used
 521            Hardware, plumbing and heating supplies (507)
 522            Not specified electrical and hardware products
 523-529        not used
 530            Machinery, equipment, and supplies (508)
 531            Scrap and waste materials (5093)
 532            Miscellaneous wholesale, durable goods (5094, 5099)
 533-539      not used
 540-571      Nondurable Goods
 540            Paper and paper products (511)
 541            Drugs, chemicals, and allied products (512, 516)
 542            Apparel, fabrics, and notions (513)
 543-549        not used
 550            Groceries and related products (514)
 551            Farm products - raw materials (515)
 552            Petroleum products (517)
 553-559        not used
 560            Alcoholic beverages (518)
 561            Farm supplies (5191)
 562            Miscellaneous wholesale, nondurable goods (5194, 5198, 5199)
 563-570        not used
 571            Not specified wholesale trade
 572-579      not used

Industry Codes 580-811

 Code         Industry

 580-691      RETAIL TRADE
 580            Lumber and building material retailing (521, 523)
 581            Hardware stores (525)
 582            Retail nurseries and garden stores (526)
 583-589        not used
 590            Mobile home dealers (527)
 591            Department stores (531)
 592            Variety stores (533)
 593-599        not used
 600            Miscellaneous general merchandise stores (539)
 601            Grocery stores (541)
 602            Dairy products stores (545)
 603-609        not used
 610            Retail bakeries (546)
 611            Food stores, n.e.c. (542, 543, 544, 549)
 612            Motor vehicle dealers (551, 552)
 613-619        not used
 620            Auto and home supply stores (553)
 621            Gasoline service stations (554)
 622            Miscellaneous vehicle dealers (555, 556, 557, 559)
 623-629        not used
 630            Apparel and accessory stores, except shoe (56,  except 566)
 631            Shoe stores (566)
 632            Furniture and home furnishings stores (571)
 633-639        not used
 640            Household appliances, TV, and radio stores (572, 573)
 641            Eating and drinking places (58)
 642            Drug stores (591)
 643-649        not used
 650            Liquor stores (592)
 651            Sporting goods, bicycles, and hobby stores (5941, 5945, 5946)
 652            Book and stationery stores (5942, 5943)
 653-659        not used
 660            Jewelry stores (5944)
 661            Sewing, needlework, and piece goods stores (5949)
 662            Mail order houses (5961)
 663-669        not used
 670            Vending machine operators (5962)
 671            Direct selling establishments (5963)
 672            Fuel and ice dealers (598)
 673-680        not used
 681            Retail florists (5992)
 682            Miscellaneous retail stores (593, 5947, 5948, 5993, 5994,
                 5999)
 683-690        not used
 691            Not specified retail trade
 692-699        not used

 700-712      FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE
 700            Banking (60)
 701            Savings and loan associations (612)
 702            Credit agencies, n.e.c. (61, except 612)
 703-709        not used
 710            Security, commodity brokerage, and investment companies (62,
                67)
 711            Insurance (63, 64)
 712            Real estate, including real estate-insurance-law offices (65,
                66)
 713-720        not used

 721-760      BUSINESS AND REPAIR SERVICES
 721            Advertising (731)
 722            Services to dwellings and other buildings (734)
 723-729        not used
 730            Commercial research, development, and testing labs (7391,
                 7397)
 731            Personnel supply services (736)
 732            Business management and consulting services (7392)
 733-739        not used
 740            Computer and data processing services (737)
 741            Detective and protective services (7393)
 742            Business services, n.e.c. (732, 733, 735, 7394, 7395, 7396,
                7399)
 743-749        not used
 750            Automotive services, except repair (751, 752, 754)
 751            Automotive repair shops (753)
 752            Electrical repair shops (762, 7694)
 753-759        not used
 760            Miscellaneous repair services (763, 764, 7692, 7699)

 761-791      PERSONAL SERVICES
 761            Private households (88)
 762            Hotels and motels (701)
 763-769        not used
 770            Lodging places, except hotels and motels (702, 703, 704)
 771            Laundry, cleaning, and garment services (721)
 772            Beauty shops (723)
 773-779        not used
 780            Barber shops (724)
 781            Funeral service and crematories (726)
 782            Shoe repair shops (725)
 783-789        not used
 790            Dressmaking shops (part 729)
 791            Miscellaneous personal services (722, part 729)
 792-799        not used

 800-802      ENTERTAINMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES
 800            Theaters and motion pictures (78, 792)
 801            Bowling alleys, billiard and pool parlors (793)
 802            Miscellaneous entertainment and recreation services (791,
                794, 799)
 803-811        not used

Industry Codes 812-993+

 Code         Industry

 812-892      PROFESSIONAL AND RELATED SERVICES
 812            Offices of physicians (801, 803)
 813-819        not used
 820            Offices of dentists (802)
 821            Offices of chiropractors (8041)
 822            Offices of optometrists (8042)
 823-829        not used
 830            Offices of health practitioners, n.e.c. (8049)
 831            Hospitals (806)
 832            Nursing and personal care facilities (805)
 833-839        not used
 840            Health services, n.e.c. (807, 808, 809)
 841            Legal services (81)
 842            Elementary and secondary schools (821)
 843-849        not used
 850            Colleges and universities (822)
 851            Business, trade, and vocational schools (824)
 852            Libraries (823)
 853-859        not used
 860            Educational services, n.e.c. (829)
 861            Job training and vocational rehabilitation services (833)
 862            Child day care services (835)
 863-869        not used
 870            Residential care facilities, without nursing (836)
 871            Social services, n.e.c. (832, 839)
 872            Museums, art galleries, and zoos (84)
 873-879        not used
 880            Religious organizations (866)
 881            Membership organizations (861-865, 869)
 882            Engineering, architectural, and surveying services (891)
 883-889        not used
 890            Accounting, auditing, and bookkeeping services (893)
 891            Noncommercial educational and scientific research (892)
 892            Miscellaneous professional and related services (899)
 893-889        not used

 900-932      PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION
 900            Executive and legislative offices (911-913)
 901            General government, n.e.c. (919)
 902-909        not used
 910            Justice, public order, and safety (92)
 911-920        not used
 921            Public finance, taxation, and monetary policy (93)
 922            Administration of human resources programs (94)
 923-929        not used
 930            Administration of environmental quality and housing programs
                (95)
 931            Administration of economic programs (96)
 932            National security and international affairs (97)
 933-990      not used

 991          Assigned to persons whose labor force status is unemployed and
              whose last job was Armed Forces since 1975.
 992          Assigned to persons whose labor force status is unemployed and
               who last worked in 1974 or earlier.
 993+         not used
Appendix B6

Occupational Codes 0-102

    OCCUPATIONAL CLASSIFICATION CODES FOR DETAILED OCCUPATIONAL CATEGORIES

 Code         Occupation

 (Numbers in parentheses are the 1980 SOC code equivalents; see U.S.
 Department of Commerce, Office of Federal Statistical Standards, Standard
 Occupational Classification Manual, 1980.  "Pt" means part; "n.e.c." means
 not elsewhere classified.)
  0-2        not used
  3-199      MANAGERIAL AND PROFESSIONAL SPECIALTY OCCUPATIONS
  3-37       Executive, Administrative, and Managerial Occupations
  3            Legislators (111)
  4            Chief executives and general administrators, public
                administration (112)
  5            Administrators and officials, public administration
                (1132-1139)
  6            Administrators, protective services (1131)
  7            Financial managers (122)
  8            Personnel and labor relations managers (123)
  9            Purchasing managers (124)
 10-12         not used
 13            Managers, marketing, advertising, and public relations (125)
 14            Administrators, education and related fields (128)
 15            Managers, medicine and health (131)
 16            Managers, properties and real estate (1353)
 17            Postmasters and mail superintendents (1344)
 18            Funeral directors (pt 1359)
 19            Managers and administrators, n.e.c. (121, 126, 127, 132-139,
                exc. 1344, 1353, pt 1359)
 20-22         not used
 23-37         Management Related Occupations
 23              Accountants and auditors (1412)
 24              Underwriters (1414)
 25              Other financial officers (1415, 1419)
 26              Management analysts (142)
 27              Personnel, training, and labor relations specialists (143)
 28              Purchasing agents and buyers, farm products (1443)
 29              Buyers, wholesale and retail trade except farm products
                 (1442)
 30-32           not used
 33              Purchasing agents and buyers, n.e.c. (1449)
 34              Business and promotion agents (145)
 35              Construction inspectors (1472)
 36              Inspectors and compliance officers, exc. construction (1473)
 37              Management related occupations, n.e.c. (149)
 38-42       not used
 43-199      Professional Specialty Occupations
 43-63         Engineers, Architects, and Surveyors
 43              Architects (161)
 44-59           Engineers
 44                Aerospace (1622)
 45                Metallurgical and materials (1623)
 46                Mining (1624)
 47                Petroleum (1625)
 48                Chemical (1626)
 49                Nuclear (1627)
 50-52             not used
 53                Civil (1628)
 54                Agricultural (1632)
 55                Electrical and electronic (1633, 1636)
 56                Industrial (1634)
 57                Mechanical (1635)
 58                Marine and naval architects (1637)
 59                Engineers, n.e.c. (1639)
 60-62           not used
 63              Surveyors and mapping scientists (164)
 64-68         Mathematical and Computer Scientists
 64              Computer systems analysts and scientists (171)
 65              Operations and systems researchers and analysts (172)
 66              Actuaries (1732)
 67              Statisticians (1733)
 68              Mathematical scientists, n.e.c. (1739)
 69-83         Natural Scientists
 69              Physicists and astronomers (1842, 1843)
 70-72           not used
 73              Chemists, except biochemists (1845)
 74              Atmospheric and space scientists (1846)
 75              Geologists and geodeists (1847)
 76              Physical scientists, n.e.c. (1849)
 77              Agricultural and food scientists (1853)
 78              Biological and life scientists (1854)
 79              Forestry and conservation scientists (1852)
 80-82           not used
 83              Medical scientists (1855)
 84-89         Health Diagnosing Occupations
 84              Physicians (261)
 85              Dentists (262)
 86              Veterinarians (27)
 87              Optometrists (281)
 88              Podiatrists (283)
 89              Health diagnosing practitioners, n.e.c. (289)
 90-94         not used
 95-106        Health Assessment and Treating Occupations
  95              Registered nurses (29)
  96              Pharmacists (301)
  97              Dietitians (302)
  98-105          Therapists
  98                Inhalation therapists (3031)
  99                Occupational therapists (3032)
 100-102            not used

Occupational Codes 103-252

    OCCUPATIONAL CLASSIFICATION CODES FOR DETAILED OCCUPATIONAL CATEGORIES

 Code         Occupation

 103                Physical therapists (3033)
 104                Speech therapists (3034)
 105                Therapists, n.e.c. (3039)
 106              Physicians' assistants (304)
 107-112        not used
 113-154        Teachers, Postsecondary
 113              Earth, environmental, and marine science teachers (2212)
 114              Biological science teachers (2213)
 115              Chemistry teachers (2214)
 116              Physics teachers (2215)
 117              Natural science teachers, n.e.c. (2216)
 118              Psychology teachers (2217)
 119              Economics teachers (2218)
 120-122          not used
 123              History teachers (2222)
 124              Political science teachers (2223)
 125              Sociology teachers (2224)
 126              Social science teachers, n.e.c. (2225)
 127              Engineering teachers (2226)
 128              Mathematical science teachers (2227)
 129              Computer science teachers (2228)
 130-132          not used
 133              Medical science teachers (2231)
 134              Health specialties teachers (2232)
 135              Business, commerce, and marketing teachers (2233)
 136              Agriculture and forestry teachers (2234)
 137              Art, drama, and music teachers (2235)
 138              Physical education teachers (2236)
 139              Education teachers (2237)
 140-142          not used
 143              English teachers (2238)
 144              Foreign language teachers (2242)
 145              Law teachers (2243)
 146              Social work teachers (2244)
 147              Theology teachers (2245)
 148              Trade and industrial teachers (2246)
 149              Home economics teachers (2247)
 150-152          not used
 153              Teachers, postsecondary, n.e.c. (2249)
 154              Postsecondary teachers, subject not specified
 155-159        Teachers, Except Postsecondary
 155              Teachers, prekindergarten and kindergarten (231)
 156              Teachers, elementary school (232)
 157              Teachers, secondary school (233)
 158              Teachers, special education (235)
 159              Teachers, n.e.c. (236, 239)
 160-162        not used
 163              Counselors, educational and vocational (24)
 164-165          Librarians, Archivists, and Curators
 164                Librarians (251)
 165                Archivists and curators (252)
 166-173          Social Scientists and Urban Planners
 166                Economists (1912)
 167                Psychologists (1915)
 168                Sociologists (1916)
 169                Social scientists, n.e.c. (1913, 1914, 1919)
 170-172            not used
 173                Urban planners (192)
 174-177          Social, Recreation, and Religious Workers
 174                Social workers (2032)
 175                Recreation workers (2033)
 176                Clergy (2042)
 177                Religious workers, n.e.c. (2049)
 178-179          Lawyers and Judges
 178                Lawyers (211)
 179                Judges (212)
 180-182          not used
 183-199          Writers, Artists, Entertainers, and Athletes
 183                Authors (321)
 184                Technical writers (398)
 185                Designers (322)
 186                Musicians and composers (323)
 187                Actors and directors (324)
 188                Painters, sculptors, craft-artists, and artist print-
                    makers (325)
 189                Photographers (326)
 190-192            not used
 193                Dancers (327)
 194                Artists, performers, and related workers, n.e.c.
                     (328, 329)
 195                Editors and reporters (331)
 196                not used
 197                Public relations specialists (332)
 198                Announcers (333)
 199                Athletes (34)
 200-202      not used
 203-389      TECHNICAL, SALES, AND ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS
 203-235      Technicians and Related Support Occupations
 203-208        Health Technologists and Technicians
 203              Clinical laboratory technologists and technicians (362)
 204              Dental hygienists (363)
 205              Health record technologists and technicians (364)
 206              Radiologic technicians (365)
 207              Licensed practical nurses (366)
 208              Health Technologists and technicians, n.e.c. (369)
 209-212        not used
 213-235        Technologists and Technicians, Except Health
 213-218          Engineering and Relate Technologists and Technicians
 213                Electrical and electronic technicians (3711)
 214                Industrial engineering technicians (3712)
 215                Mechanical engineering technicians (3713)
 216                Engineering technicians, n.e.c. (3719)
 217                Drafting occupations (372)
 218                Surveying and mapping technicians (373)
 219-222          not used
 223-225          Science Technicians
 223                Biological technicians (382)
 224                Chemical technicians (3831)
 225                Science technicians, n.e.c. (3832, 3833, 384, 389)
 226-235          Technicians; Except Health, Engineering, and Science
 226                Airplane pilots and navigators (825)
 227                Air traffic controllers (392)
 228                Broadcast equipment operators (393)
 229                Computer programmers (3971, 3972)
 230-232            not used
 233                Tool programmers, numerical control (3974)
 234                Legal assistants (396)
 235                Technicians, n.e.c. (399)
 236-242      not used
 243-285      Sales Occupations
 243            Supervisors and proprietors, sales occupations (40)
 244-252        not used

Occupational Codes 253-352

    OCCUPATIONAL CLASSIFICATION CODES FOR DETAILED OCCUPATIONAL CATEGORIES

 Code         Occupation

 253-257        Sales Representatives, Finance and Business Services
 253              Insurance sales occupations (4122)
 254              Real estate sales occupations (4123)
 255              Securities and financial services sales occupations (4124)
 256              Advertising and related sales occupations (4153)
 257              Sales occupations, other business services (4152)
 258-259        Sales Representatives, Commodities Except Retail
 258              Sales engineers (421)
 259              Sales representatives, mining, manufacturing, and wholesale
                  (423, 424)
 260-262        not used
 263-278        Sales Workers, Retail and Personal Services
 263              Sales workers, motor vehicles and boats (4342, 4344)
 264              Sales workers, apparel (4346)
 265              Sales workers, shoes (4351)
 266              Sales workers, furniture and home furnishings (4348)
 267              Sales workers; radio, TV, hi-fi, and appliances (4343, 4352)
 268              Sales workers, hardware and building supplies (4353)
 269              Sales workers, parts (4367)
 270-273          not used
 274              Sales workers, other commodities (4345, 4347, 4354, 4356,
                   4359, 4362, 4369)
 275              Sales counter clerks (4363)
 276              Cashiers (4364)
 277              Street and door-to-door sales workers (4366)
 278              News vendors (4365)
 279-282        not used
 283-285        Sales Related Occupations
 283              Demonstrators, promoters and models, sales (445)
 284              Auctioneers (447)
 285              Sales support occupations, n.e.c. (444, 446, 449)
 286-302      not used
 303-389      Administrative Support Occupations, Including Clerical
 303-307        Supervisors, Administrative Support Occupations
 303              Supervisors, general office (4511, 4513, 4514, 4516, 4519,
                   4529)
 304              Supervisors, computer equipment operators (4512)
 305              Supervisors, financial records processing (4521)
 306              Chief communications operators (4523)
 307              Supervisors; distribution, scheduling, and adjusting clerks
                   (4522, 4524-4528)
 308-309        Computer Equipment Operators
 308              Computer operators (4612)
 309              Peripheral equipment operators (4613)
 310-312        not used
 313-315        Secretaries, Stenographers and Typists
 313              Secretaries (4622)
 314              Stenographers (4623)
 315              Typists (4624)
 316-323        Information Clerks
 316              Interviewers (4642)
 317              Hotel clerks (4643)
 318              Transportation ticket and reservation agents (4644)
 319              Receptionists (4645)
 320-322          not used
 323              Information clerks, n.e.c. (4649)
 324            not used
 325-336        Records Processing Occupations, Except Financial
 325              Classified-ad clerks (4662)
 326              Correspondence clerks (4663)
 327              Order clerks (4664)
 328              Personnel clerks, except payroll and timekeeping (4692)
 329              Library clerks (4694)
 330-334          not used
 335              File clerks (4696)
 336              Records clerks (4699)
 337-344        Financial Records Processing Occupations
 337              Bookkeepers, accounting, and auditing clerks (4712)
 338              Payroll and timekeeping clerks (4713)
 339              Billing clerks (4715)
 340-342          not used
 343              Cost and rate clerks (4716)
 344              Billing, posting, and calculating machine operators (4718)
 345-347        Duplicating, Mail and Other Office Machine Operators
 345              Duplicating machine operators (4722)
 346              Mail preparing and paper handling machine operators (4723)
 347              Office machine operators, n.e.c. (4729)
 348-353        Communications Equipment Operators
 348              Telephone operators (4732)
 349              Telegraphers (4733)
 350-352          not used

Occupational Codes 353-502

    OCCUPATIONAL CLASSIFICATION CODES FOR DETAILED OCCUPATIONAL CATEGORIES

 Code         Occupation

 353              Communications equipment operators, n.e.c. (4739)
 354-357        Mail and Message Distributing Occupations
 354              Postal clerks, exc. mail carriers (4742)
 355              Mail carriers, postal service (4743)
 356              Mail clerks, exc. postal service (4744)
 357              Messengers (4745)
 358            not used
 359-374        Material Recording, Scheduling, and Distributing Clerks,
                 n.e.c.
 359              Dispatchers (4751)
 360-362          not used
 363              Production Coordinators (4752)
 364              Traffic, shipping, and receiving clerks (4753)
 365              Stock and inventory clerks (4754)
 366              Meter readers (4755)
 367              not used
 368              Weighers, measurers, and checkers (4756)
 369              Samplers (4757)
 370-372          not used
 373              Expediters (4758)
 374              Material recording, scheduling, and distributing clerks,
                   n.e.c. (4759)
 375-378        Adjusters and Investigators
 375              Insurance adjusters, examiners, and investigators (4782)
 376              Investigators and adjusters, except insurance (4783)
 377              Eligibility clerks, social welfare (4784)
 378              Bill and account collectors (4786)
 379-389        Miscellaneous Administrative Support Occupations
 379              General office clerks (463)
 380-382          not used
 383              Bank tellers (4791)
 384              Proofreaders (4792)
 385              Data-entry keyers (4793)
 386              Statistical clerks (4794)
 387              Teachers aides (4795)
 388              not used
 389              Administrative support occupations, n.e.c. (4787, 4799)
 390-402        not used

 403-469      SERVICE OCCUPATIONS
 403-407      Private Household Occupations
 403            Launderers and ironers (503)
 404            Cooks, private household (504)
 405            Housekeepers and butlers (505)
 406            Child care workers, private household (506)
 407            Private household cleaners and servants (502, 507, 509)
 408-412      not used
 413-427      Protective Service Occupations
 413-415        Supervisors, Protective Service Occupations
 413