View original document

The full text on this page is automatically extracted from the file linked above and may contain errors and inconsistencies.

A-

=■
?

3■

Annual Earnings and Employment
Patterns of Private Nonagricultural
Employees, 1971 and 1972
U.S. Department of Labor
Bureau of Labor Statistics
1976
Bulletin 1928

Annual Earnings and Employment
Patterns of Private Nonagricultural
Employees, 1971 and 1972
U.S. Department of Labor
W. J. Usery, Jr., Secretary
Bureau of Labor Statistics
Julius Shiskin, Commissioner

1976

For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office
Washington, D.C. 20402 - Price $8.65
Stock No. 029-001-01966-1

Preface
This bulletin presents statistics on annual earnings and employment in the United States
in 1971 and 1972. The Bureau of Labor Statistics developed the data from a 1-percent ran­
dom sample of the records of the Social Security Administration and the Railroad Retire­
ment Board. The data provide a more accurate picture of annual earnings and employment
patterns by industry than is available from any other source. The data are the latest available from
the Social Security Administration and provide historical continuity with the other published data
in the series.
Previous BLS bulletins in this series were published for the years 1964, 1965, 1966-67, and
1970. A summary report for 1971 was issued in October 1975 and for 1972 in August 1976.
Data for 1968-69 have not been published but are being stored by BLS and will be available
for future processing and time series analysis.
The bulletin was prepared in the Bureau’s Division of General Compensation Structures
by Melvin Eggleston, under the general direction of Alvin Bauman.
Material in this publication is in the public domain and may be reproduced without the
permission of the Federal Government. Please credit the Bureau of Labor Statistics and cite
the name and number of the publication.

iii

Contents
Page

Introduction................................................................................................................................................................
Earnings.......................................................................................................................................................................
Employment................................................................................................................................................................
Technical notes.........................................................................................................................

1
2
9
12

Text tables:
1. Median and average annual earnings and percent change from previous year,
four-quarter workers, by industry of major earnings, 1972................................................................
2. Ranking of industries by median and average annual earnings, 1966, 1971, 1972................................
3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by industry of major earnings
and race, 1966 and 1972........................................................................................................................
4. Median annual earnings and percent change from previous year, four-quarter
workers, by industry of major earnings and sex, 1972........................................................................
5. Percent change in median annual earnings, four-quarter workers,
by industry and region of major earnings, 1971-72..............................................................................
6. Cumulative distribution of workers and earnings at estimated mean levels,
any-quarter and four-quarter workers, 1972........................................................................................
7. Four-quarter workers as a percent of all workers, by industry of major earnings,
1966 and 1972.........................................................................................................................................
8. Industry distribution of workers with some earnings in the industry and with major
earnings in the industry, by race, 1972.................................................................................................
9. Employment and percent change by industry of major earnings and race, 1966, 1971, 1972...............
10. Black workers as a percent of all workers, by industry of major earnings, 1966 and 1972...................
11. Employment and percent change by industry of major earnings and sex, 1966, 1971, 1972................
12. Industry distribution of employment, by sex, 1966 and 1972.................................................................
13. Approximate sampling variability of estimated number of persons......................................................
14. Approximate sampling variability of estimated percentages..................................................................

2
4
4
6
6
8
9
9
10
10
11
11
14
15

Charts:
1.
2.
3.

Median annual earnings of workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters,
by industry, 1972....................................................................................................................................
Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by industry and race, 1972.....................................
Income distribution (Lorenz) curves, 1972..............................................................................................

3
5
7

Reference tables, 1971:
Median annual earnings—
A-l.
A-2.
A-3.
A-4.
A-5.

All workers, by industry of major earnings....................................................................................
All workers, by race..........................................................................................................................
Four-quarter workers, in industry ofmajor earnings and in all employment, by race................
All workers, by sex............................................................................................................................
White workers, by sex......................................................................................................................
IV

16
23
30
37
44

Contents—Continued
Page

Reference tables, 1971 —Continued
Median annual earnings—Continued
A-6.
A-7.
A-8.
A-9.
A-10.
A-l 1.
A-12.
A-13.
A-14.
A-15.
A-16.
A-17.
A-18.

Black workers, by sex.....................................................................................................................
All workers, by age.........................................................................................................................
Four-quarter workers, by age........................................................................................................
White workers, by age...................................................................................................................
White four-quarter workers, by age..............................................................................................
Black workers, by age....................................................................................................................
Black four-quarter workers, by age...............................................................................................
Men, by age....................................................................................................................................
Men working four quarters, by age...............................................................................................
Women, by age...............................................................................................................................
Women working four quarters, by age..........................................................................................
All workers, by region of major earnings.....................................................................................
All workers, in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by number of quarters worked...................................................................................................

51
58
65
72
79
86
93
100
107
114
121
128
135

Average annual earnings—
A-19. All workers, by industry of major earnings...................................................................................
A-20. All workers, by race....................................................................................................................... .
A-21. Four-quarter workers, in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by race...................................................................................................................................... .. .
A-22. All workers, by sex.........................................................................................................................
A-23. White workers, by sex....................................................................................................................
A-24. Black workers, by sex.....................................................................................................................
A-25. All workers, by age........................................................................................................................
A-26. Four-quarter workers, by age........................................................................................................
A-27. White workers, by age...................................................................................................................
A-28. White four-quarter workers, by age..............................................................................................
A-29. Black workers, by age....................................................................................................................
A-30. Black four-quarter workers, by age..............................................................................................
A-31. Men, by age....................................................................................................................................
A-32. Men working four quarters, by age...............................................................................................
A-33. Women, by age...............................................................................................................................
A-34. Women working four quarters, by age.........................................................................................
A-35. All workers, by region of major earnings.....................................................................................
A-36. All workers, in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by number of quarters w orked...................................................................................................

142
149
156
163
170
177
184
191
198
205
212
219
226
233
240
247
254
261

Earnings distribution —
A-37. All workers with earnings in any quarter, by annual earnings in all employment..................... 268
A-38. Four-quarter workers with earnings in any industry, by annual earnings
in all employment........................................................................................................................ 275
A-39. All workers with earnings in any quarter, by annual earnings in industry
of major earnings..........................................................................................................
282
A-40. All workers with four quarters of earnings in industry of major earnings,
by annual earnings in industry of major earnings.................................................
. 289

v

Contents—Contin ued
Reference tables, 1971 —Continued
Employment—
A-41.
A-42.
A-43.
A-44.
A-45.
A-46.
A-47.
A-48.
A-49.
A-50.
A-51.
A-52.
A-53.
A-54.
A-55.
A-56.
A-57.
A-58.
A-59.

Employment.................................................................................................................................... 296
Number of workers, by race and sex.............................................................................................. 303
Percent of workers, by race and sex............................................................................................... 309
Number of workers, by industry and age...................................................................................... 317
Percent of workers, by industry and age...................................................................................... 324
Number of workers, by major industry and age........................................................................... 331
Percent of workers, by major industry and age........................................................................... 338
Number of workers, by quarters of work..................................................................................... 345
Percent of workers, by quarters of work...................................................................................... 352
Number of four-quarter workers, by industry of majorearnings and age................................... 359
Percent of four-quarter workers, by industry of major earnings and age................................... 366
Percent of workers, by quarters of work in industry and region of major earnings................... 373
Number of single- and multi-industry workers with earnings in any quarter,
by race and sex............................................................................................................................ 380
Number of single- and multi-industry workers with earnings in four quarters,
by race and sex............................................................................................................................. 387
Single- and multi-industry employment of all workers in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry..................................................................................... 394
Single- and multi-industry employment of white workers in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry..................................................................................... 401
Single- and multi-industry employment of black workers in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry.....................................................................................408
Single- and multi-industry employment of men in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry.................................................................................... 415
Single- and multi-industry employment of women in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry.................................................................................... 422

Reference tables, 1972:
Median annual earnings—
B-l. All workers, by industry of major earnings.......................................................................
B-2. All workers, by race........................................................................................................................
B-3. Four-quarter workers, in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by race..........................................................................................................................................
B-4. All workers, by sex..........................................................................................................................
B-5. White workers, by sex.....................................................................................................................
B-6. Black workers, by sex.....................................................................................................................
B-7. All workers, by age.........................................................................................................................
B-8. Four-quarter workers, by age.........................................................................................................
B-9. White workers, by age....................................................................................................................
B-10. White four-quarter workers, by age...............................................................................................
B-l 1. Black workers, by age.....................................................................................................................
B-l2. Black four-quarter workers, by age................................................................................................
B-13. Men, by age...............................................
B-14. Men working four quarters, by age................................................................................................
B-15. Women, by age................................................................................................................................
B-16. Women working four quarters, by age..........................................................................................
B-17. All workers, by region of major earnings......................................................................................
vi

429
436
443
450
457
464
471
478
485
492
499
506
513
520
527
534
541

Contents—Contin ued
Page

Reference tables, 1972—Continued
Median annual earnings—Continued
B-18. All workers, in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by number of quarters worked............................................................

. . 548

Average annual earnings—
B-19.
B-20.
B-21.
B-22.
B-23.
B-24.
B-25.
B-26.
B-27.
B-28.
B-29.
B-30.
B-31.
B-32.
B-33.
B-34.
B-35.
B-36.

All workers, by industry of major earnings.................................................................................
All workers, by race......................................................................................................................
Four-quarter workers, in industry of major earnings and in all employment, by race..............
All workers, by sex.......................................................................................................................
White workers, by sex..................................................................................................................
Black workers, by sex..................................................................................................................
All workers, by age.......................................................................................................................
Four-quarter workers, by age........................................................................................................
White workers, by age...................................................................................................................
White four-quarter workers, by age..............................................................................................
Black workers, by age....................................................................................................................
Black four-quarter workers, by age..............................................................................................
Men, by age....................................................................................................................................
Men working four quarters, by age..............................................................................................
Women, by age..............................................................................................................................
Women working four quarters, by age.........................................................................................
All workers, by region of major earnings.....................................................................................
All workers, in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by number of quarters worked.................................................................................................

555
562
569
576
583
590
597
604
611
618
625
632
639
646
653
660
667
674

Earnings distribution—
B-37. All workers with earnings in any quarter, by annual earnings in all employment....................
B-38. Four-quarter workers with earnings in any industry, by annual earnings
in all employment......................................................................................................................
B-39. All workers with earnings in any quarter, by annual earnings in industry
of major earnings........................................................................................................................
B-40. All workers with four quarters of earnings in industry of major earnings,
by annual earnings in industry of major earnings....................................................................

681
688
695
702

Employment—
B-41.
B-42.
B-43.
B-44.
B-45.
B-46.
B-47.
B-48.
B-49.
B-50.
B-51.
B-52.

Employment............................................
Number of workers, by race andsex............................................................................................
Percent of workers, by race andsex............................................................................................
Number of workers, by industry and age....................................................................................
Percent of workers, by industry and age.....................................................................................
Number of workers, by major industry and age.........................................................................
Percent of workers, by major industry and age..........................................................................
Number of workers, by quarters of work..............................................................................
Percent of workers, by quarters of work....................................................................................
Number of four-quarter workers, by industry ofmajor earnings and age..................................
Percent of four-quarter workers, by industry of major earnings and age..................................
Percent of workers, by quarters of work in industry and region of major earnings.................
VII

709
716
723
730
737
744
751
758
765
772
779
786

Contents—Continued
Page

Reference tables, 1972—Continued
Employment—Continued
B-53. Number of single- and multi-industry workers with earnings in any quarter,
by race and sex.......................................................... .................................................................
B-54. Number of single- and multi-industry workers with earnings in four quarters,
by race and sex........................................................................................................ ...................
B-55. Single- and multi-industry employment of all workers in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry...................................................................................
B-56. Single- and multi-industry employment of white workers in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry...................................................................................
B-57. Single- and multi-industry employment of black workers in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry...................................................................................
B-58. Single- and multi-industry employment of men in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry................ ..................... ..........................................
B-59. Single- and multi-industry employment of women in industry of major earnings,
by number of employers in the industry......................................................................... .........
Gini indexes—
B-60. Four-quarter workers, by race.......................................................................................................

viii

793
800
807
814
821
828
835
842

Introduction
Classification (SIC) industry groups,2 and by most 3digit SIC industries. Two types of earnings information
were tabulated for each worker: Earnings in the indus­
try of major earnings during a given year, and total
earnings, regardless of industry, in that year. The A
tables provide data for 1971; the B tables, 1972.
The data are unique because, unlike annual earnings
data from other sources, they permit an analysis of the
distribution of wage and salary earnings and employ­
ment patterns of workers by industry and quarters of
employment. If an interdepartmental effort to obtain
data on the occupational group of individual workers in
the social security sample is successful, data in this
series will take on an added dimension and be even
more useful. .
The technical notes following the analysis define the
terms used in this study, describe the methods used to
classify workers, and discuss sample design, reliability
of the estimates, and the relation of the data to other
studies.

The Bureau initiated a new program of data collec­
tion in the 1960's to fill a gap in knowledge concerning
annual earnings of private nonagricultural employees
by industry.1 Hourly and weekly earnings data reported
in other studies cannot be converted to annual earnings
estimates with any degree of precision because annual
earnings are determined by the interaction of variables
such as straight-time rates of pay, number of hours
worked, and hours worked at premium rates. These, in
turn, depend on other variables such as occupation,
union status, industry, and area. Moreover, some workers
move into and out of the labor force during the year. In
addition, a substantial portion work for more than one
employer in the same industry or for one or more em­
ployers in different industries.
The first study in this series covered 1964, and was
limited to wage and salary earnings subject to social
security taxation only. Subsequent studies included
data on wage and salary earnings covered under either
the Social Security Act or the Railroad Retirement Act.
The 1971-72 study continues this extended earnings
coverage and in addition presents much more industry
detail than was previously given. The reference tables
contain industry information on means, medians, and
frequency distributions of the annual earnings of wage
and salary earners by selected worker characteristics.
These include race, sex, age, region, industry of major
earnings, and the number of quarters worked during
the year. Earnings and employment data are provided
by industry division, by 2-digit Standard Industrial

1 Annual earnings and employment data based on the Current
Population Survey and published by the Bureau of the Census in the
Current Population Reports series include less industry detail and
differ in concept and method of collection from data in this study.
See Technical Notes, p. 15.
2 Major industry division E (transportation, communication,
and public utilities) is divided into three separate industry groupings
in this report. Similarly, wholesale and retail trade are separated in
this report, although they are listed as a single industry division in the
Standard Industrial Classification Manual.

1

Earnings
little as one or two quarters.
The contrast between the median earnings of all
workers, regardless of their amount of employment,
and those working in four quarters is shown by industry
in chart 1.
Because primary interest attaches to four-quarter
workers, who include nearly all those available for
year-round employment, this analysis is largely limited
to their annual earnings and employment patterns.
However, the reference tables generally also include
separate data for workers employed in any quarter.
This allows a comparison of two groups with con­
siderably different economic characteristics. The earn­
ings of a worker employed in four quarters of the year
provide a more or less realistic estimate of the earnings
of a year-round worker. In contrast, the earnings of
“any-quarter” workers more fully reflect such factors as
worker availability, unemployment, and seasonality
of employment.

Median annual earnings of workers employed in all
four quarters of the year (about 2 out of 3 workers em­
ployed in private nonagricultural industries) rose 5.7
percent between 1971 and 1972, to $7,228. Because this
increase was greater than the increase in the prices of
consumer goods and services, as measured by the
Consumer Price Index of the Bureau of Labor Statistics,
real earnings were 2.5 percent higher in 1972 than in
1971 —a somewhat greater gain than the 1.6-percent
increase in the previous year.
Median earnings of all private nonagricultural em­
ployees, including those working in fewer than four
calendar quarters, were only $4,640. This low level
stemmed chiefly from the small earnings of workers
employed in only one quarter ($243), two quarters
($948), or three quarters ($2,184). Nearly all employed
in only one or two quarters (about one-fifth of the total)
were out of the labor force during most of the year.
They included workers who, during the year, retired,
died, or entered or reentered the labor force. Of
course, unemployment, which averaged 5.7 percent of
the labor force, also accounted for low earnings. Since,
on the average, less than IV percent of the workers
2
were unemployed for over 15 weeks, few workers who
were in the labor force for the entire year worked as

Earnings by industry

Median earnings of workers employed in four quar­
ters of the year in 1972 ranged from $4,698 in retail
trade to $10,982 in transportation. Increases from the
previous year ranged from 4.1 percent in contract con­
struction to 16.0 percent in communication, with cor­
responding real increases ranging from 0.9 percent to
12.5 percent. Because average (mean) earnings are
more affected than the median by the presence of
workers with either high or low earnings, they differ by
a considerable amount from the medians in each of the
ten major industry groupings (text table 1).
Increases in median earnings of four-quarter workers
from 1966—the first year for which such data are avail­
able—to 1972 have varied widely from industry to
industry. These increases averaged 42.2 percent for the
entire private nonagricultural economy, and ranged
from 33.1 percent in retail trade to 57.3 percent in
transportation. As a result, transportation shifted from
third to first place in the ranking of industries by
median earnings level (text table 2). Over the same
period, average earnings of four-quarter workers in­
creased 41.7 percent, varying from a 38.7-percent in­
crease in retail trade to 52.3 percent in transportation.
These varying changes altered the rank of industries by

Text table 1. Median and average annual
earnings and percent change from previous
year, four-quarter workers, by industry of
major earnings, 1972
M edian earnings
Industry
Dollars

P ercent
change

Average earnings

Dollars

Percent
change

Private
nonagricultur­
al economy_ $ 7,228
_

5.7

$ 8,504

6.9

10,284

10.9

11,333

10.1

9,953
8,654
10,982
8,997
10,785
9,005
4,698

4.1
9.7
12.9
16.0
8.9
8.0
5.7

11,050
9,628
11,267
10,516
11,150
10,853
6,186

5.6
8.1
10.1
16.0
8.1
6.1
6.9

6,984
5,846

5.6
4.6

9,329
7,409

7.6
6.1

Mining........................
Contract
construction..........
Manufacturing..........
Transportation..........
Communication........
Public utilities...........
Wholesale trade.......
Retail trade...............
Finance, insurance,
and real estate. . . .
Services....................

2

Chart 1. Median annual earnings of workers employed
in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry, 1972
Earnings

$ 12,000-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Any-quarter w orkers

3

Text table 2.

Ranking of industries by median and average annual earnings, 1966, 1971, 1972
Industry
1966

Mining...................................................................
Contract construction.........................................
Manufacturing......................................................
Transportation.....................................................
Communication....................................................
Public utilities.......................................................
Wholesale trade...................................................
Retail trade...........................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate..................
Services................................................................

Rank by
av e ra g e earnings

Rank by
m edian earnings
1971

2
4
6
3
7

4
3
6
2
7

1

1

1972

3
4
7
1

1966

3
4
7
5
6
2

1972

1971

3

1

1

7
5
6
2
4

4
7
2
6
3
5

5

5

6
2
5

10

10

10

1
10

10

10

8
9

8
9

8
9

8
9

8
9

8
9

average earnings levels, moving mining from third to
first place and transportation from fifth to second.
Wholesale trade, on the other hand, dropped from first
to fifth place.

moving that industry from third to first place. The rank­
ing by average earnings has similarly altered over the
recent period, particularly among industries with high
earnings. Transportation once again showed the most
dramatic increase, with average earnings increasing 52
percent from 1966, thereby raising it from fifth to first
place. In contrast, average earnings in wholesale trade
increased so little (39.1 percent) that it dropped from
first to fifth place.
Median annual earnings of black four-quarter work­
ers in 1972 were $5,463 —27 percent lower than those of
whites. (See chart 2 for industry detail.) Though this
represents a considerable gap, there is some evidence
to suggest that the earnings differential between blacks
and whites is narrowing. For all industries combined,
the percent increase in median earnings between 1971
and 1972 was greater for blacks than for whites; 6.7
percent compared to 5.7 percent. Moreover, in all
major industry groupings except mining, manufactur­
ing, and transportation, median earnings of blacks rose
relatively more than those of whites. Absolute increases
also ex ceed ed those of w hites in th ree industries and
were very nearly equal in three others. The change in
the relationship between black and white earnings is
evident when the earnings in 1966 and 1972 are com­
pared. The narrowing differential is seen as an increase

Earnings by race

Median earnings of white workers employed in four
quarters of the year increased from $7,092 to $7,493
between 1971 and 1972. This 5.6-percent increase was
somewhat less than the 6.8-percent increase in average
earnings, which rose from $8,214 to $8,775 during the
same period. Median earnings of those employed in
any quarter of the year increased 3.5 percent to $4,694
while average earnings rose 5.9 percent to $6,002. The
larger increases in average earnings reflected a greater
concentration of earners in the upper income levels.
Median earnings of white four-quarter workers, by
industry, ranged from $4,728 in retail trade to $11,168
in transportation (text table 3). Historically, the ranking
of industries by median earnings of whites has remained
constant, but the ex p erien ce over the past few years
indicates a trend away from this pattern. The most
noticeable change has occurred in the transportation
industry. Between 1966 and 1972, earnings of white
workers in transportation increased 57.0 percent, thereby

Text table 3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by industry of major earnings
and race, 1966 and 1972
1966
Industry

1972

Black
w orkers

W hite
w orkers

B la c k /
w hite
ratio

Black
w orkers

W h ite
w orkers

B la c k /
w hite
ratio

Private nonagricultural economy...........

$3,465

$5,519

0.628

$5,463

$ 7,493

0.729

Mining....................................................................
Contract construction..........................................
Manufacturing......................................................
Transportation......................................................
Communication....................................................
Public utilities.......................................................
Wholesale trade....................................................
Retail trade............................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate...................
Services.................................................................

5,035
4,076
4,788
5,682
4,685
5,263
4,234
3,020
3,593
2,477

7,054
7,244
6,400
7,113
6,111
7,619
6,630
3,599
5,134
4,352

.714
.563
.748
.800
.767
.691
.639
.839
.700
.569

8,278
6,782
6,739
9,173
7,167
8,196
6,599
4,467
5,711
4,272

10,360
10,329
8,889
11,168
9,238
10,965
9,144
4,728
7,123
6,195

.799
.657
.758
.821
.776
.747
.722
.945
.802
.690

4

Chart 2. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by industry and race, 1972
Earnings

$ 12,000
B la ck w o rk e rs

White workers

2,000

Mining

Public
utilities

5

Wholesale
trade

Retail
trade

Finance,
insur­
ance, and
real estate

Services

Text table 4. Median annual earnings and percent change from previous year, four-quarter
workers, by industry of major earnings and sex, 1972
Men

Women
Industry

Earnings

Percent
change

Female/
male
ratio

5.6

$ 9,280

7.1

0.512

4.9
5.6
7.3
6.5
14.7
7.7
4.7
4.8
5.3
5.4

10,479
10,338
9,920
11,377
11,992
11,382
10,078
7,118
10,164
8,667

10.7
4.1
8.9
12.2
12.1
8.5
6.1
6.1
5.4
5.9

.651
.558
.536
.661
.578
.630
.565
.476
.548
.548

Earnings

Percent
change

Private nonagricultural economy....................................

$4,747

Mining.............................................................................................
Contract construction...................................................................
Manufacturing...............................................................................
Transportation...............................................................................
Communication.............................................................................
Public utilities................................................................................
Wholesale trade............................................................................
Retail trade....................................................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate...........................................
Services.........................................................................................

6,821
5,769
5,319
7,517
6,932
7,175
5,692
3,387
5,565
4,752

in the black/white ratio in every industry from 1966 to
1972 (text table 3).
In addition to the difference in median earnings be­
tween black and white workers there is a considerable
difference in their earnings distributions. The greater
closeness of average to median earnings for blacks in
all industries except public utilities suggests that their
earnings are more symmetrically distributed than are
earnings of whites.

14.7 percent in communication and for men from 4.1
percent in contract construction to 12.2 percent in
transportation. Percent increases were larger for women
in only two industries—contract construction and com­
munication; actual dollar increases were less for women
in all industry groupings.
Earnings by region

Median earnings of four-quarter workers varied con­
siderably by region in 1972, ranging from a low of
$6,104 in the South to $8,027 in the North Central
region. Though this range approximates that for average
earnings, the ranking of regions was different for the
two measures, with the North Central region having the
highest median and the Northeast the highest average
earnings (reference tables B-17 and B-35). This indicates
a larger concentration of workers with earnings above
the average in the Northeast. Text table 5 shows the
percent increases in median incomes between 1971 and
1972 by region and industry of major earnings.

Earnings by sex

The gap in median earnings between men and
women employed in four quarters of the year increased
in all industry divisions with the exception of contract
construction and communication. Median earnings for
men working in four quarters rose to $9,280—a 7.1percent increase from the previous year—while median
earnings for women increased only 5.6 percent, to
$4,747 (text table 4). M edian earnings increases for
women ranged from 4.7 percent in wholesale trade to
Text table 5. Percent change in median
annual earnings, four-quarter workers, by
industry and region of major earnings, 1971-72
Industry
Private
nonagricultural
economy...........
Mining.............................
Contract
construction...............
Manufacturing................
Transportation................
Communication..............
Public utilities.................
Wholesale trade.............
Retail trade.....................
Finance, insurance, and
real estate....................
Services..........................

Northeast

South

Earnings distributions

One of the most widely accepted methods of evalu­
ating the equality of earnings or income distribution is
through the use of the Gini index. This index measures
the cumulative percent of total income received by
cumulative percentages of the population. The graphic
representation of this relationship, a Lorenz curve,
provides the concept from which the index is derived.
When a situation of complete income equality exists
(all units receiving the same income), the Lorenz curve
for the distribution becomes a straight line (line of
equality). This indicates that any percentage of the
total population, as plotted on the X-axis, receives a
like percentage of total earnings as shown on the
Y-axis. An actual income distribution (i.e., one lacking
complete equality) appears as a curve with the same

North
Central West

6.5

5.8

6.3

5.0

10.0

9.4

9.4

11.2

3.2
8.3
9.3
23.1
10.7
8.0
4.2

5.7
6.9
7.8
12.5
6.3
5.3
5.7

.7
9.5
14.9
16.0
10.8
6.7
5.3

5.1
7.3
14.4
13.6
4.5
7.1
5.6

6.9
3.1

5.4
6.0

5.7
4.7

2.5
4.2
6

Chart 3. Income distribution (Lorenz) curves, 1972
Earnings from major industry of employment for workers with
earnings in any quarter and in four quarters
Percent of earnings

100

Straits

Any-quarter
workers

Line of equality

Four-quarter
workers
t

a

•

ssraw

c*y

40

60
Percent of workers

7

: '£ v i

.

100'

Text table 6. Cumulative distribution of workers and earnings at estimated mean levels,
any-quarter and four-quarter workers, 1972
Any-quarter w orkers,
cum ulative percent

Earnings

W orkers

Earnings

Four-quarter w orkers,
cum ulative percent
W orkers

Earnings

Under
Under
Under
Under
Under

$
$
$
$
$

1,000....................................................................................
2,000....................................................................................
3,000....................................................................................
4,000....................................................................................
5,000....................................................................................

19.4
30.4
38.2
45.5
52.5

1.6
4.3
7.5
11.7
16.8

2.2
7.9
14.3
22.2
31.0

0.0
.1
2.0
5.3
10.0

Under
Under
Under
Under
Under

$ 6,000....................................................................................
$ 7,000....................................................................................
$ 8,000....................................................................................
$ 9,000....................................................................................
$10,000....................................................................................

59.2
65.3
70.7
75.6
80.5

22.8
29.3
35.9
42.7
50.3

39.9
48.2
55.9
63.0
70.3

15.8
22.2
29.0
36.1
44.3

Under
Under
Under
Under
Under

$11,000....................................................................................
$12,000....................................................................................
$13,000....................................................................................
$14,000....................................................................................
$15,000....................................................................................

84.2
87.1
89.9
91.8
93.2

56.7
62.2
67.9
72.1
75.4

75.9
80.4
84.6
87.5
89.7

51.2
57.3
63.5
68.1
71.9

TOTAL.......................................................................................

100.0

100.0

100.0

100.0

end points but lying beneath this straight line. Chart 3
shows this relationship with the hypothetical line of
equality AB and the actual curves of the 1972 distri­
butions for four-quarter and any-quarter workers. The
Gini index is the proportion of the area bounded by the
Lorenz curve and the line of equality to the area of the
triangle ABC. The less equally distributed the income,
the greater will be the area between the line of equality
and the Lorenz curve, and consequently the larger the
Gini index. Conversely, the smaller the Gini index, the
more equal the distribution.
Text table 6 gives the distribution of earnings of
private nonagricultural wage and salary earners having
earnings in any quarter and in four quarters of 1972.
The Lorenz curves (chart 3) indicate that earnings of
four-quarter workers were much more equally dis­
tributed than those of any-quarter workers.
A comparison of the Gini indexes for 1972 with
those for 1966 shows a slight decrease in the ratio for

four-quarter workers—thus a more equal income dis­
tribution—and a slight increase in the index for anyquarter workers. In all industries, earnings were more
equally distributed for four-quarter workers than for
any-quarter workers. Industry divisions with irregular
employment, such as retail trade and services, gen­
erally had higher ratios than industries with regular,
year-round employment.
Table B-60 shows the wide variation in Gini indexes
between industries and between black and white workers.
It indicates that the earnings of black workers employed
in four quarters of the year are more evenly distributed
than those of whites, with only three industries having a
larger Gini index for black workers than for white
workers.
Upon request, the Bureau will furnish copies of Gini
tables of annual earnings, by industry, single and mul­
tiple employer, quarters of work, region, sex, and race
for 1972.

8

Employment
Text table 7. Four-quarter workers as a
percent of all workers, by industry of major
earnings, 1966 and 1972

Employment by industry

The total number of workers with some earnings in
1972 was 82,030,000, a 2.8-percent increase from the
previous year. Sixty-five percent of these workers had
earnings in four quarters of the year—a slight decrease
from the previous year and a continuation of a longer
trend downwards from the 67.4 percent in 1966.
The manufacturing sector employed the largest pro­
portion of workers when classified by industry of major
earnings—28.7 percent of all workers and 32.2 percent
of the workers employed in all four quarters. These
figures indicate a gradual decline since 1966 (when the
present series began) in the concentration of employ­
ment in manufacturing. In that year 33.0 percent of all
workers and 37.0 percent of the four-quarter workers
had their major earnings in manufacturing.
Changes in labor force participation between 1966
and 1972 are reflected by the decrease, in all industries
except communication, in the percent of workers em­
ployed in four quarters of the year (text table 7). While
some of the decrease is probably due to the increase in
the unemployment rate—from 3.6 percent in 1966 to
5.6 percent in 1972—most of it is probably due to the
greater prevalence of workers who are not available for
jobs for part of the year.

1966

1972

Private nonagricultural
economy.........................................

67.4

65.0

Mining............................................................
Contract construction...................................
Manufacturing...............................................
Transportation...............................................
Communication.............................................
Public utilities................................................
Wholesale trade............................................
Retail trade....................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate...........
Services.........................................................

78.9
65.4
75.7
78.3
78.8
86.0
73.3
54.5
73.3
59.2

76.4
61.4
73.1
75.6
84.8
85.3
70.7
53.0
71.5
59.1

Industry

trend for white workers since 1966 shows a movement
away from the manufacturing sector and into the more
service-oriented industries (retail trade, services, and
finance, insurance, and real estate).
The employment of black workers increased 3.5
percent between 1971 and 1972, with increases in each
major industry grouping. The range of these increases
was from 0.8 percent in communication to 6.9 percent
Text table 8. Industry distribution of workers
with some earnings in the industry and with
major earnings in the industry, by race, 1972

Employment by race

[Percent]

The employment of white workers with some earn­
ings in the industry was largely concentrated in three
industry groupings—manufacturing (32.2 percent), retail
trade (26.3 percent), and services (28.9 percent). This
concentration was also found when workers were classi­
fied by their industry of major earnings, with these
three industries employing 73.2 percent of the total.
The employment of black workers in these industries
was even more concentrated, both for workers with
some earnings and those with their major earnings in
the industry (text table 8).
Total employment of white workers increased 2.8
percent between 1971 and 1972, with increases in all
major industry groupings except transportation and
communication. The largest proportional increase was
in contract construction—5.3 percent; the largest em­
ployment increase was in retail trade—619,000. The

Industry

S o m e earn ing s1
W hite
Black
w orkers w orkers

Private
nonagricultur­
al economy...

M ajor earnings
W hite
w orkers

Black
w orkers

100.0

100.0

100.0

100.0

Mining........................ I
1.2
Contract
construction...........
8.2
Manufacturing...........
32.2
Transportation...........
5.1
Communication.........
1.7
Public utilities............
1.2
Wholesale trade.......
8.5
Retail trade................
26.3
Finance, insurance,
and real estate_
_
7.5
Services.....................
28.9

.5

1.0

.3

8.0
33.8
5.7
1.5
.9
6.9
20.5

6.4
28.6
4.0
1.6
1.1
6.5
20.8

5.9
29.1
4.2
1.3
.8
4.8
14.7

6.2
41.6

6.1
23.8

4.4
34.5

1 Because some workers have earnings in more than one
industry, the sum of the percentages does not equal 100.

9

Text table 9. Employment and percent change by industry of major earnings and race,
1966, 1971, 1972
E m ploym ent (thousands)

P ercent change

R ace and industry
1966

1971

1972

1 9 7 1 -7 2

Private nonagricultural economy..............................

64,561

71,107

73,095

2.8

13.1

Mining......................................................................................
Contract construction.............................................................
Manufacturing.........................................................................
Transportation.........................................................................
Communication.......................................................................
Public utilities..........................................................................
Wholesale trade......................................................................
Retail trade..............................................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate.....................................
Services...................................................................................

701
4,052
21,617
2,848
1,049
729
4,157
12,603
3,555
13,341

703
4,452
20,610
2,951
1,176
799
4,672
14,554
4,291
16,900

704
4,687
20,932
2,949
1,170
810
4,770
15,173
4,477
17,424

.1
5.3
1.6
- .1
-.5
1.4
2.1
4.3
4.4
3.1

.4
15.7
- 3 .2
3.5
11.5
11.1
14.7
20.4
26.0
30.6

Private nonagricultural economy..............................

7,806

8,636

8,934

3.5

14.5

Mining.......................................................................................
Contract construction.............................................................
Manufacturing.........................................................................
Transportation.........................................................................
Communication.......................................................................
Public utilities..........................................................................
Wholesale trade......................................................................
Retail trade..............................................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate.....................................
Services...................................................................................

25
522
2,283
338
53
43
372
1,226
239
2,704

29
513
2,443
368
118
65
405
1,269
379
3,048

31
523
2,602
375
119
70
426
1,311
397
3,081

6.9
2.0
6.5
1.9
.8
6.2
5.2
3.3
4.7
1.1

24.0
.2
14.0
10.9
124.5
60.5
14.5
6.9
66.1
13.9

1 9 6 6 -7 2

W hite w orkers

Black w orkers

creased 2.2 percent compared to 3.8 percent for women.
Over the longer period from 1966 to 1972 the increase
was 9.4 percent for men and 19.1 percent for women.
Similar disparities in the rates of increase were found
in the major industry groupings. In seven of the ten
industry groupings, between 1971 and 1972, employ­
ment increases for women with some earnings were
greater than for men. When grouped by the industry of

Text table 10. Black workers as a percent of
all workers, by industry of major earnings,
1966 and 1972
1966

1972

Private nonagricultural
economy..........................................

10.8

10.8

Mining............................................................
Contract construction...................................
Manufacturing...............................................
Transportation...............................................
Communication.............................................
Public utilities................................................
Wholesale trade............................................
Retail trade....................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate...........
Services.........................................................

3.4
11.4
9.6
10.6
4.8
5.6
8.2
8.9
6.3
16.9

4.2
10.0
11.1
11.3
9.2
7.9
8.2
8.0
8.1
15.0

Industry

m ajor earnings, em ploym ent of w om en in creased m ore

than that of men in six of the ten major groupings
between 1971 and 1972. The increases were even
greater when measured over the 1966 to 1972 period.
Proportional increases in the number of women with
some earnings were greater than for men among all
earners in all industries except communication. Similarly,
among industries of major earnings relative employ­
ment increases were greater for women in all except
communication and services.
The largest concentration of men was in manufac­
turing (33 percent); of women, in services (37 percent)
(text table 12).
Employment of both men and women reflected the
decreasing importance of manufacturing and the in­
creasing importance of services between 1966 and
1972. The employment of men in manufacturing de­
creased from 37.4 percent of total private nonagricultural employment in 1966 to 33.2 percent in 1972 while
that of women decreased from 26.0 to 22.3 percent.
Most of this employment loss was offset by increases

in mining (text table 9). The changes since 1966 shown
in text table 10 indicate a considerable alteration in the
racial composition of most industrial groupings; pre­
sumably this is at least partly the result of efforts to
provide a more equitable distribution of employment
opportunities.

Employment by sex

The employment of women has risen proportion­
ately more than that of men in recent years (text table
11). Between 1971 and 1972 employment of men in­
10

Text table 11. Employment and percent change by industry of major earnings and sex,
1966, 1971, 1972
Em ploym ent (thousands)

Percent change

Industry
1966

1971

1972

1 9 7 1 -7 2

Private nonagricultural economy..............................

44,261

47,394

48,443

2.2

9.4

Mining......................................................................................
Contract construction............................................................
Manufacturing.........................................................................
Transportation.........................................................................
Communication.......................................................................
Public utilities..........................................................................
Wholesale trade......................................................................
Retail trade..............................................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate.....................................
Services...................................................................................

674
4,325
16,557
2,844
513
653
3,404
7,132
1,849
6,311

678
4,652
15,838
2,888
634
727
3,766
8,092
2,206
7,915

681
4,865
16,060
2,879
653
741
3,834
8,342
2,310
8,079

.4
4.6
1.4
-.3
3.0
1.9
1.8
3.1
4.7
2.1

1.0
12.5
-3 .0
1.2
27.3
13.5
12.6
17.0
24.9
28.0

Private nonagricultural economy..............................

28,196

32,349

33,586

3.8

19.1

Mining......................................................................................
Contract construction.............................................................
Manufacturing.........................................................................
Transportation.........................................................................
Communication.......................................................................
Public utilities..........................................................................
Wholesale trade......................................................................
Retail trade..............................................................................
Finance, insurance, and real estate.....................................
Services...................................................................................

52
250
7,343
341
589
120
1,125
6,697
1,946
9,734

53
313
7,215
431
661
137
1,310
7,731
2,463
12,033

54
345
7,474
445
636
139
1,362
8,142
2,564
12,426

1.9
10.2
3.6
3.3
-3 .8
1.5
4.0
5.3
4.1
3.3

3.8
38.0
1.8
30.5
8.0
15.8
21.1
21.6
31.8
27.7

1 9 6 6 -7 2

M en

W om en

Text table 12. Industry distribution of
employment, by sex, 1966 and 1972
[Percent]

M en

Industry

W om en

1966

Private
nonagricultural
economy..........
Mining.............................
Contract
construction................
Manufacturing................
Transportation................
Communication..............
Public utilities................
Wholesale trade.............
Retail trade.....................
Finance, insurance, and
real estate...................
Services..........................

1972

1966

1972

100.0

100.0

100.0

100.0

1.5

1.4

.2

.2

9.8
37.4
6.4
1.2
1.5
7.7
16.1

10.0
33.2
5.9
1.4
1.5
7.9
17.2

.9
26.0
1.2
2.1
.4
4.0
23.8

1.0
22.3
1.3
1.9
.4
4.1
24.2

4.2
14.3

4.8
16.7

6.9
34.5

7.6
37.0

for women than men with the major exception of com­
munication. This industry, which has had the largest
growth in workers in recent years, is the only industry
in which the employment of men has increased more
rapidly than that of women.

in the services industry. Employment of men increased
from 14.3 percent to 16.7 percent while employment of
women increased from 34.5 percent to 37.0 percent.
Employment increases have been consistently greater

11

Technical Notes
occupation. To determine the occupational step-ups,
the Board takes a 1-percent sample of earnings records.
The actual aggregate earnings of individuals in the
sample are compared, by occupation, to the aggregate
earnings of the same individuals when taxable limits are
used. This comparison yields the step-up factor, as in
the following illustrative example which assumes a
monthly limit of $650.

Sources of data

Data for the Annual Earnings and Employment
Patterns program are obtained from a 1-percent random
sample of the earnings records of individual employees
maintained by the Social Security Administration and
the Railroad Retirement Board. Each employer covered
by the Social Security Act is required to report the
industry, place of employment, and amount of wages
or salary paid to each employee during the calendar
year up to the maximum taxable limit—$7,800 in 1971
and $9,000 in 1972. All individuals covered under the
system provide demographic information (date of birth,
sex, and race) when applying for a social security
number. Employers with workers whose earnings come
under the jurisdiction of the Railroad Retirement Board
are required to report earnings up to a monthly limit—
$650 in 1971 and $750 in 1972.

S a m p le e m p lo y e e s
1

Actual earnings.............. $750
Reported earnings......... 650

2

$600
600

O c c u p a t io n ,

3

$675
650

to ta l

$2,025
1,900

$2025 -j 1900 = 1.066 = step-up factor
-

Definitions of terms and methods of classification

Annual earnings are defined as gross
wages, salaries, and other payments received by em­
ployees in employment covered under the Social Security
Act or the Railroad Retirement Act. Such payments
may be cash, cash equivalents, or other media such as
goods, clothing, board, or lodging. Most payments by
employers which fall under the general heading of
supplements to wages and salaries are not counted as
earnings in this series.
Earnings and employment data for self-employed
individuals, workers in agriculture, and most government
workers are not included.

A n n u a l e a rn in g s.

Estimation of earnings

To eliminate the gap between actual earnings and
reported (taxable) earnings, the Social Security Admin­
istration uses a “limit-quarter” concept. The limitquarter is that quarter of the year in which the taxable
limit is reached. An individual’s earnings in the limitquarter become the estimated figure for all subsequent
quarters if they are higher than the earnings of the
previous quarters. If earnings are lower in the limitquarter, earnings in the previous quarter would be
substituted in the limit-quarter and all subsequent quar­
ters. After these computations, the sum of the quarterly
earnings becomes the estimated annual total unless the
taxable limit is reached in the first quarter. In that case,
$51,000 for men and $45,000 for women was used by
the Social Security Administration as the estimated
total for 1971 with $56,100 and $50,300 used in 1972.
Employers with workers covered under the Railroad
Retirement Act are similarly required to report earnings,
but on a monthly maximum basis as opposed to an
annual maximum. To eliminate the gap between actual
and reported monthly earnings, “step-up factors” are
used. They are calculated for each occupational group
by the Railroad Retirement Board and are applied by
the Bureau of Labor Statistics to the credited monthly
earnings of each individual in this study according to

W o rk e rs w ith s o m e e a rn in g s in th e in d u stry . Individuals
are counted in each industry in which they earned $1 or
more during the year. For example, an individual who
had some earnings in two 3-digit industries, both within
the same 2-digit industry grouping, is counted two times
at the 3-digit level but only once at the 2-digit level. It
follows that employment estimates at increasing levels
of aggregation are smaller than the total at the next
lower level.

The concept of industry of
major earnings was developed to provide industry data
which excluded individuals who were only casually
employed in that industry during the year. As each
employee-employer combination within the sample has
a separate record, data for an individual worker can be
included for several different industries, depending on

I n d u s tr y o f m a jo r e a rn in g s.

12

work experience. To avoid this duplication of data and
provide more representative industry information,
workers are assigned to an “industry of major earnings”
at the 3-digit SIC level. This is the industry from which
the worker received the largest portion of total wage
and salary earnings. This assignment does not change
at higher levels of aggregation, thus preventing a worker
from being identified as one with major earnings in
different industries at different SIC levels.

The employment and earnings
data presented in this report which are based on the
Social Security Administration’s data file are classified
according to the Administration’s industrial classifi­
cation system. This classification differs slightly from
that developed by the U.S. Bureau of the Budget and
published in the S ta n d a r d In d u stria l C la ssific a tio n M a n ­
ual, 1 9 6 7 (SIC), which is employed in most other statis­
tical series. The major difference is in the assignment of
industry codes to nonpolicymaking governmental units.
In this study, all such separable units are assigned in­
dustry classifications appropriate to their activity.
Employment and earnings data presented in this
report which are based on the Railroad Retirement
Board’s data file are classified into the following indus­
tries as defined in the S I C M a n u a l: railroads, SIC 401;
sleeping car companies, SIC 402; express companies,
SIC 404; rail car rental companies, SIC 474; other
companies performing services in railroad transporta­
tion, SIC 861; and certain railway labor organizations,
SIC 863. Workers are assigned on the basis of the in­
dustrial classification of their last employer under the
Railroad Retirement Act.
I n d u s tr ia l c la ssific a tio n .

annual earnings,
the midpoints of earnings distributions, were computed
from data grouped into $250 intervals. Minor differ­
ences in medians for the same grouping of workers as
shown on different tables result from rounding and
from slightly different methods of entering the data into
the computer file at various stages of processing.
A v e r a g e (mean) annual earnings were computed by
summing the earnings of each worker in the entire dis­
tribution and dividing the sum by the number of
workers in the distribution.
Both the mean and the average (arithmetic mean)
contain properties useful in the analysis of earnings,
and therefore, both are presented in the tables at the end
of this bulletin. Medians are generally considered the
more useful measure largely because they are not in­
fluenced by extremely low or high earnings. But they
have the undesirable characteristic of being difficult to
calculate and, consequently, of not being easily utilized
in problems involving statistical inference. The average,
on the other hand, is easy to calculate but is strongly
influenced by extreme values. For example, the mean
would be deceptively high for a distribution where most
earnings are low but a small percentage are very high.
In this study, the mean also has the disadvantage of
being affected by rough estimates for earnings above
the reporting limit.
M e d ia n a n d a v e r a g e ea rn in g s. M e d ia n

At each level of
industry classification (i.e., 3-digit, 2-digit, and division)
the employment experience of each sample member
was examined to see if all earnings during the year were
in one industry or in more than one industry. Those
with earnings in more than one industry were classified
as multi-industry workers. This conceptual approach
may be seen for a worker who was employed in each of
two 3-digit industries within the same 2-digit industry.
At the 3-digit level, the worker is classified as a multi­
industry worker. However, at the 2-digit and at the divi­
sional level the worker is classified as a single-industry
worker; both 3-digit industries in which the worker was
employed are part of the same 2-digit industry and the
same industry division.
S in g le - a n d m u lti-in d u s tr y w o r k e rs.

Quarters o f w o rk . For social security coverage, a quar­
ter of work is defined as a calendar quarter in which a
worker earned any pay in covered employment; house­
hold workers must earn at least $50. Workers who
reach their maximum taxable earnings limits in a single
employment before the fourth quarter of the year are
considered to have worked in each quarter, although
earnings above the maximum are not reported.

Data are given separately for five regions.
The regions covering the 50 States and the District of
Columbia are: N o r th e a s t— Connecticut, Maine, Massa­
chusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York,
Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, and Vermont; S o u th —
Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, District of Columbia,
Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mis­
sissippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina,
Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, and West Virginia; N o r th
C e n tr a l— Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan,
Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Ohio,
South Dakota, and Wisconsin; and W e s t— Alaska, Ari­
zona, California, Colorado, Hawaii, Idaho, Montana,
Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah, Washington, and
Wyoming. The fifth region includes all employment
covered under the provisions of the Social Security Act
R e g io n s.

An employer is defined here as an individual,
partnership, or corporation recognized as a separate
legal entity meeting certain criteria. However, since a
firm may have a separate corporation for each of its
locations and each corporation may be considered to
be a separate employer, a worker transferred by the
firm from one location to another may be classified as
having more than one employer in the same year even
though continuing to work for the same firm.

E m p lo y e r.

13

in U.S. territories, on foreign soil, or aboard ocean­
going vessels.
Because the data file for this study does not indicate
the location of the work covered by the Railroad Re­
tirement Act, a convention was adopted ascribing all
employment covered under the Railroad Retirement
Act to the North Central region where many railroads
and related organizations have headquarters.

Text table 13. Approximate sampling
variability of estimated number of persons
Estim ated num ber

500
800
1,000
3,000
5,000
8,000
10,000
30,000
50,000
80,000
100,000
300,000
500,000
800,000
1,000,000
3,000,000
5,000,000
8,000,000
10,000,000
30,000,000
50,000,000
80,000,000
100,000,000

Race. All workers in this study have been divided into
two groups by race: “white ’’and “black.” The white
category includes all races other than black. The
sample for minority races other than black was not
large enough to permit separate presentation of data.
Sample design

The sample, selected by a multistage systematic
cluster sampling procedure, includes 1 percent of all
social security numbers.3 Any individual, once selected,
remains permanently in the sample and is identified by
social security number. To preserve confidentiality and
facilitate statistical processing, the Social Security Ad­
ministration combines data from various employers
and assigns each individual and employer a permanent
control number, different from the social security and
employer identification numbers.

R a ng e of 9 5 chances
o ut of 1 0 0

500
600
700
1,100
1,400
1,800
2,000
3,300
4,500
5,600
6,300
10,800
14,000
17,600
20,000
33,000
44,000
55,500
63,000
108,000
110,000
112,000
115,000

Sampling variability of estimated number of persons.
For the convenience of the reader, text table 13 pro­
vides approximations of sampling variability (-95-percent
confidence level) for estimates of the number of per­
sons with given characteristics. The estimates and ap­
proximate sampling variability shown for the data
which have been inflated by 100. Linear interpolation
may be used for estimated numbers not shown.

Sampling variability

Estimates based on samples can be expected to
differ from figures that would have been obtained had
all records been used for the compilations. This differ­
ence is measured by the standard error. The chances
are about 68 out of 100 that the difference due to sam­
pling variability between a sample estimate and the
figure that would have been obtained from a compila­
tion of all records is less than the standard error. The
chances are 95 out of 100 that the difference is less than
twice the standard error and about 99 out of 100 that it
is less than
times the standard error. The standard
error of an estimate depends on the sample design
elements such as the method of sampling, the sample
size, and on the estimation process.
No exact calculation has been made of standard
errors of estimates based on the stratified cluster con­
tinuous work history samples. However, approximate
standard errors of estimates utilizing the assumption of
simple random sampling are likely to be reasonably
close to those for the actual sample design used for
many attribute statistics. While the actual method of
selection (stratified cluster sampling) differs from simple
random sampling, there is evidence that, for most
statistics, the several factors affecting the sampling
variability give a joint factor close to that for simple
random sampling.

Sampling variability of estimated percentage o f per­
sons. The reliability of an estimated percentage depends
on both the size of the percentage and the size of the
total upon which the percentage is based. Text table 14
shows the approximate sampling variability (95-percent
confidence level) for percentages (of persons with a
given characteristic). The body of the table is expressed
in percentage points. The bases shown are expressed in
terms of data inflated by 100. Linear interpolation may
be used for percentages and base figures not shown.
Sampling variability of estimated mean earnings. A
rough approximation of the standard error of an esti­
mated mean can be calculated from the distribution
For a detailed discussion of the sampling procedure as well as
reporting criteria and coverage under the social security and railroad
retirement systems, see U.S. Department of Health, Education, and
Welfare, Social Security Administration, Workers Under Social
Security. I% 0 (1%8) and Social Security H andbook; also see Hand­
book on Railroad Retirement and Unemployment Insurance Systems.
The discussions on sampling and nonsampling variability have been
taken from Earnings. Distribution in the United States I % 7 (U.S.
Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, Social Security Ad­
ministration, Office of Research and Statistics. 1971), pp. 317-18.

14

Text table 14. Approximate sampling variability
of estimated percentages

are probably negligible, however.
Additional factors contributing to nonsampling vari­
ability are: (1) duplication in the estimates of workers
because of persons receiving wage credits from different
employers on more than one account number; (2) the
extent to which covered earnings are reported, taxed,
and credited; and (3) the distribution of workers and
aggregate wages above the maximum earnings base.

R ange of 9 5 chances
out of 10 0
Base of
(inflated
sample)

5 0 0 ...........................................
1 ,000 .......................................
5 ,0 0 0 .......................................
10,000.....................................
100,000...................................
1,000,000................................
10,000,000.............................
100,000,000...........................

Estim ated percen tag e
2
or
98

5
or
95

10
or
90

25
or
75

12.5 19.5 26.8 38.7
8.9 13.8 19.0 27.4
4.0
6.2
8.5 12.2
2.8
4.4
5.9
8.8
.9
1.4
1.9
2.7
.3
.5
.6
.9
.1
.2
.2
.3
.1
.1
.1
(1)

50

Relation to other studies

44.7
31.6
14.1
10.0
3.1
1.0
.3
.1

Data presented in this bulletin have been developed,
as previously described, from information reported by
employers about the earnings of individuals up to an
earnings limit and agency estimates of earnings above
this limit. Although annual earnings and employment
data are available from the Current Population Survey
(CPS) of the Bureau of the Census, they are based on a
different concept of industry attachment (i.e., industry
of longest job, rather than industry of major earnings),
and provide only for industry division data, while data
in the study presented here cover industry divisions,
major 2-digit SIC groups, and the most important 3digit groups. Moreover, other differences in methods or
approach may result in important differences in sam­
pling and nonsampling variances between this and
other studies. For example, CPS data are based on
household interviews, whereas the data in this bulletin
are based on employer tax returns. Furthermore, CPS
data for recent years are not comparable with data for
years prior to 1967 because of changes in methodology
in the CPS. Therefore, caution must be exercised in
using the data presented in this bulletin in conjunction
with other annual earnings and employment data.

1 Less than 0.05.

from which it was obtained. The formula can be found
in elementary statistics texts (for example, A p p l i e d
G e n e r a l S ta tis tic s , by Croxton and Cowden, Prentice
Hall, 2nd Ed. 1955, p. 218).
Nonsampling variability

Because of the nature of the social security program
and the manner in which it is administered, some vari­
ability would be present in a complete compilation of
records as well as in a sample. For example, the data
relate to covered employment rather than all employ­
ment, changes in earnings records may not be reflected
promptly because of time-lags in posting and process­
ing, and errors may occur in classification and compila­
tion. The errors introduced as a result of these factors

15

Table A-1. Median annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR
|

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
|
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

$ 4 ,477

$ 6 ,8 4 0

$ 6 ,8 4 0

$ 4 ,4 7 7

M I N I N G .................... .. ..................................................................................

7 ,6 3 1

9 ,209

8 ,876

7 ,8 2 0

9 ,2 7 6

9 ,0 2 2

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

7 ,8 8 1

8 ,6 5 2

8,441

7 ,9 4 4

8 ,7 5 0

8 ,5 8 1

COAL MINING ........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING .....................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG N ITE MINING .........................

8 ,5 7 6
6 ,2 1 4
8 ,707

9 ,5 0 4
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,5 7 8

9 ,369
7 ,167
9 ,4 4 2

8 ,7 0 5
6 ,5 0 0
8 ,8 2 6

9,555
7 ,2 5 0
9,627

9 ,4 4 4
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,5 1 5

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS ...............
O I L AND GAS FIELD S E R V I C E S ........... .................................

7 ,2 6 0
8 ,8 4 1
5 ,1 2 0

9,5 8 9
9,817
9,0 4 2

9 ,1 1 7
9 ,595
7 ,8 9 6

7,551
8 ,9 5 0
5 ,7 8 4

9 ,6 3 0
9 ,878
9 ,1 2 5

9 ,2 3 4
9 ,6 9 4
8 ,2 7 5

NONHETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ............................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

6 ,6 8 9
6 ,3 3 3
7 ,5 4 5

8,4 4 8
8 ,361
8 ,7 1 4

7 ,912
7 ,848
8 ,2 5 0

7 ,0 1 8
6 , 75 9
7 ,7 7 9

8, 563
8 ,463
8 ,813

8,196
8 ,0 9 1
8 ,5 3 1

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................ * .............

5 ,431

9 ,3 7 7

8 ,5 1 4

5,802

9,561

8 ,8 6 5

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................

$ 6 ,8 4 0

$ 6 ,8 4 0

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

4 ,3 2 9

8 ,8 6 5

7 ,4 3 0

5,176

9 ,3 1 0

8 ,2 9 9

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

5 ,329
5,0 2 8
5 ,4 2 9

9 ,0 6 8
7 ,8 3 0
1 0 ,6 5 7

7 ,7 5 3
7 ,0 1 8
8 ,4 9 4

5 ,9 9 3
5,582
6 ,5 8 2

9 ,3 5 7
7 ,9 8 4
11,0 3 8

8 ,6 1 2
7 ,5 4 7
9 ,8 4 7

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
P A IN TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER S PEC IAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................

5 ,5 2 1
6 ,9 4 3
3 ,5 3 4
7 ,9 7 0
4 ,1 4 9
3 ,1 9 6
4 ,1 4 7
3 ,4 4 4
5 ,2 2 1

9 ,8 5 5
10,6 5 4
7 ,8 4 8
11 ,0 8 3
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,9 8 0
8 ,6 5 8
9 ,0 2 1
10,432

8,7 1 1
9,556
6 ,741
1 0 ,444
7,326
6 ,461
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 9 4
8 ,620

6 ,1 2 3
7 ,5 6 5
3 ,891
8 ,5 0 0
4,967
3 ,7 7 8
4,720
4 ,3 7 5
6,315

10,161
1 0 ,9 5 5
8 ,000
1 1,389
8, 925
8,208
8 ,875
9,594
10 ,8 5 4

9,348
1 0 ,3 3 9
7 ,2 5 0
10,807
8 ,054
7 ,6 1 8
8 ,0 8 8
8,3 5 0
9,746

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

5 ,9 8 5

7 ,8 3 5

7 ,6 2 2

6 ,1 2 9

7 ,8 9 0

7 ,7 5 3

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

8 ,0 6 7
8 ,3 1 1
7 ,8 4 6

9 ,3 9 9
9,7 5 0
9 ,0 7 6

9 ,189
9 ,427
8 ,9 2 0

8,287
8,479
7 ,9 3 6

9 ,5 4 5
9 ,969
9,175

9,369
9 ,6 7 4
9 ,0 4 8

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ................................

4 ,5 7 0
4 ,8 0 3
6 ,0 1 0
1 ,5 6 0
6 ,2 0 2
6 ,1 8 4
6 ,6 4 0
4,4 9 4

7 ,7 6 6
8 , 141
7 ,8 8 4
5 ,8 8 4
8 ,0 3 7
7 ,9 3 3
8 ,7 1 7
*7-294

7 ,2 9 2
7 ,5 9 2
7 ,554
5 ,3 0 9
7 ,7 8 5
7 ,583
8 ,2 0 0
6,791

4 ,8 4 3
5 ,1 2 5
6 ,345
1,729
6 ,5 6 9
6 ,4 3 2
6 ,914
4,764

7 ,825
8,2 4 1
7 ,9 6 4
5,941
8 ,1 4 4
8 ,0 1 1
8,804
7,418

7 ,5 0 9
7 ,8 0 7
7 ,7 4 6
5 ,4 8 7
7 ,9 0 4
7 ,7 8 8
8,3*73
7 ,0 3 5

Table A-1. Median annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings. 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR I
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .............................................................

$ 4 ,5 0 0

$ 6 ,862

$ 6 ,6 7 7

$ 4,598

$ 6 ,944

$ 6 ,7 8 7

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
HEAVING MILLS, COTTON ...........................................................
HEAVING MILLS, SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ................................................... ..........................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

4 ,3 1 4
4 ,7 4 4
4 ,5 8 5
3 ,5 4 6
4,121
4 ,659

5 ,338
5 ,5 3 7
5 ,5 4 5
4 ,5 7 4
5 ,218
5 ,9 1 2

5 ,1 3 8
5 ,3 3 8
5 ,1 9 4
4 ,386
4 ,9 3 2
5 ,6 1 4

4 ,4 4 8
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,696
3 ,686
4 ,351
4,864

5,386
5,615
5 , 58 9
4 ,611
5,270
5 ,9 7 3

5 ,236
5 ,4 9 2
5 ,333
4 ,5 0 8
5 ,0 7 7
5 ,7 7 6

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS* SUITS AND COATS .................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
HOMEN'S AND MI SSES' OUTERHEAR ......................................
HOREN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH ILD REN 'S OUTERHEAR ..............................................................
OTHER APPAREL 8 TEXTILE PRODUCTS ......................... ..

3 ,1 4 5
4,211
3 ,0 0 9
3 ,1 3 4
3,061
2 ,9 2 3
3 ,0 3 0

4 ,128
5 , 134
3 ,906
4 ,1 0 5
3 ,9 5 4
3,8 8 8
4 ,5 2 4

4 ,0 2 0
5 ,0 0 8
3 ,7 7 7
3 ,9 8 8
3 ,830
3 ,750
4 ,318

3 ,2 1 9
4,269
3 ,1 1 6
3,235
3,161
3,021
3 ,2 0 4

4 , 151
5 , 161
3 ,9 3 1
4 ,1 3 8
3 ,9 5 7
3 ,9 1 0
4 ,568

4,073
5 ,0 7 3
3 ,842
4 ,056
3 ,8 6 7
3 ,8 1 6
4 ,408

LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING M I L L S .............................. ...............
MILLWORK, PLYHOOD 8 RELATED PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS ....................................

3 ,9 2 4
3,881
4 ,9 1 0
3 ,1 4 5

6,381
6 ,3 6 5
7,3 6 3
5 ,4 0 8

5 ,8 9 7
5 ,8 4 9
6 ,6 2 8
4 ,9 3 4

4,201
4,129
5,206
3,452

6 ,4 7 7
6,453
7 ,463
5,508

6 ,1 3 9
6 ,0 7 2
6,961
5 ,3 1 0

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

4 ,3 6 0
4 ,1 3 6
5 ,1 7 6

5 ,982
5 ,6 6 5
7 ,0 9 7

5 ,6 1 2
5 ,2 8 8
6 ,5 3 8

4 ,5 5 8
4,323
5,510

6 ,0 5 5
5 ,7 3 2
7 ,1 6 7

5 ,7 7 7
5 ,4 4 4
6 ,8 4 4

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

7 ,0 4 5
8 ,5 2 7
6 ,000
6 ,3 7 3

8 ,3 8 4
9 ,4 3 3
7 ,4 9 0
7 ,9 6 7

8 ,0 7 4
9,216
7 ,1 2 3
7 ,6 7 3

7 ,1 8 9
8,648
6 , 190
6,529

8,466
9,488
7 ,609
8,039

8 ,2 1 1
9 ,324
7 ,2 9 0
7 ,8 0 9

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING .................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

5 ,8 4 3
5 ,9 2 5
5 ,628
6 ,4 1 9
5 ,069

8 ,1 9 9
8 ,351
7 ,9 6 7
8 ,6 6 0
7 ,4 8 4

7 ,8 2 6
7 ,972
7 ,4 4 0
8 ,0 7 9
6 ,8 7 0

6,054
6,098
5,8 7 7
6,754
5,388

8 ,3 2 6
8 ,525
8 ,0 5 0
8,811
7,616

7 ,9 4 9
8 ,1 7 4
7 ,6 6 7
8 ,3 6 5
7 ,1 6 7

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ...............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

8 ,0 5 2
9 ,572
7 ,9 7 1
7 ,8 1 9
6 ,3 2 5
6,951

9 ,4 1 7
1 0 ,3 6 0
9,0 3 2
9 ,3 0 2
8 ,5 6 0
8 ,4 2 9

9,103
1 0 ,1 5 6
8 ,803
8,9 1 1
7 ,970
8,008

8,232
9 ,713
8,099
7 ,982
6 ,635
7 ,224

9,524
10,430
9 ,0 9 4
9,445
8,675
8,533

9 ,241
1 0,268
8 ,8 8 2
9,181
8,071
8,1 8 0

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................

9 ,8 6 5
10,479
7,0 5 6

1 0 ,6 7 4
10 ,9 0 7
9 ,107

1 0 ,5 2 7
10,798
8 ,000

9 ,9 6 7
1 0 ,5 3 8
7 ,4 2 5

10 ,7 2 7
10 ,9 6 9
9,179

10,589
10,875
8 ,3 2 5

ROBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC....................................

5 ,4 5 5

7,681

7,241

5,668

7 ,7 6 7

7,4 1 4

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

Table A-1. Median annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter ana in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
ANY INDUSTRY
MAJOR INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR |

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR CNDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TI R E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................

$ 9 ,0 4 1

5 ,7 7 6
4 ,1 4 6

$ 9 ,8 4 2
7 ,2 6 6
6 ,5 0 9

$ 9 ,630
6 ,9 2 9
5 ,9 9 6

$ 9 ,125
5,914
4 ,3 8 3

S 9 ,930
7 ,3 5 5
6 ,6 2 0

$ 9 ,7 7 3
7 ,0 5 6
6 ,240

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

3 ,5 7 9
3 ,6 4 0
3 ,3 9 5

4 ,7 3 5
4 ,6 4 1
5 ,121

4 ,5 6 9
4 ,5 0 2
4 ,8 1 3

3 ,6 8 0
3 ,7 2 2
3,583

4 ,781
4 ,670
5 ,175

4 ,6 5 2
4 ,567
4 ,961

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, 6 PLASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 8 GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

6 ,4 8 3
6 ,9 6 7
5 ,9 5 8
6 ,1 0 1
6 ,5 6 8

8 ,1 1 0
8 ,1 7 7
7 ,8 2 9
8 ,5 4 4
7 ,9 0 0

7 ,7 5 2
7 ,9 4 6
7 ,4 2 1
7 ,7 8 7
7 ,6 7 4

6 ,6 8 6
7 ,060
6,106
6 ,5 3 4
6,791

8 ,2 0 0
8 ,202
7,894
8 ,627
7,943

7 ,8 8 3
8 ,022
7 ,5 7 3
8,021
7 ,8 1 5

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS .....................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES .............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

7 ,8 9 2
8 ,5 2 7
7 ,3 3 6
7 ,5 5 6
7 ,5 1 4
6 ,0 5 9
7 ,925

8,981
9,3 7 7
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,7 6 3
8 ,6 6 3
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,3 7 5

8 ,737
9 ,2 1 8
7 ,976
8 ,413
8,391
7 ,2 9 2
9 ,029

8,031
8 ,6 5 2
7 ,4 9 3
7 ,767
7 ,7 3 6
6 ,463
8,167

9 ,1 1 7
9 ,5 0 3
8 ,4 5 4
8 ,9 6 0
8 ,8 5 0
7 , 875
9 ,592

8,911
9,3 6 3
8 ,1 6 7
8 , 7 50
8 ,5 8 0
7 ,5 8 0
9 ,295

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ............................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL SER VI CES , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................

6,3 8 7
7 ,4 0 6
6 ,283
6 ,1 1 2
6 ,7 6 1
4 ,318
5 ,2 7 8
6 ,3 4 3

8 ,0 5 8
8 ,9 9 3
7 ,6 3 7
7 ,7 0 0
8 ,2 2 0
6 ,9 8 7
7 ,1 3 9
8 ,0 2 8

7 ,7 5 1
8 ,6 6 6
7 ,2 5 6
7 ,225
7 ,9 3 2
6 ,3 8 9
6 ,5 7 3
7,671

6 ,6 3 4
7 ,590
6 ,3 8 9
6 ,3 8 8
7 ,0 7 7
4 ,5 7 6
5 ,481
6 ,7 0 5

8 ,174
9,091
7 ,7 5 4
7 , 801
8,313
7 ,154
7,176
8, 180

7 ,9 1 4
8 ,8 1 4
7 ,3 7 8
7 ,4 8 9
8,081
6,611
•6,740
7,921

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
O F F I C E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
H I S C . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

7 ,593
8 ,5 8 8
7 ,9 8 9
7 ,8 7 0
7,5 3 6
7 ,3 9 4
7 ,4 0 9
7,9 6 8
6 ,5 0 9
6 ,384

8 ,6 6 9
9 ,2 4 5
9 ,0 5 8
8 ,8 3 1
8 ,6 5 4
8 ,1 6 0
8 ,3 3 0
9 ,9 7 2
7 ,7 5 7
8 ,5 0 0

8 ,3 5 4
9 ,0 5 9
8 ,8 2 8
8 ,5 0 6
8 ,3 0 2
7 ,946
8 ,013
9 ,5 7 8
7 ,4 5 9
7 ,9 4 3

7,782
8 ,7 7 0
8 ,115
7 ,983
7 ,7 8 6
7 ,6 3 9
7,5 8 1
8 ,2 7 8
6,705
6,820

8 ,781
9,354
9 ,2 1 1
8 ,9 5 1
8 ,835
8 ,2 5 4
8 ,457
1 0 ,1 0 0
7,844
8,636

8,551
9,189
8 ,9 3 5
8 ,7 0 8
8,571
8,109
8 ,2 3 4
9,821
7 ,6 4 6
8 ,2 5 0

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ..............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

6 ,3 2 5
6 ,3 9 4
6 ,605
6 ,2 3 6
5 ,5 3 2
4 ,730
7 ,7 9 1

7 ,8 0 7
7 ,7 9 7
7 ,8 4 6
7 ,4 4 4
6 ,7 9 7
6 ,5 1 7
9 ,2 0 0

7 ,5 2 5
7 ,2 1 2
7 ,6 0 7
7 ,2 0 2
6 ,4 7 7
6 ,1 0 2
8 ,8 5 5

6 ,5 0 5
6 ,8 5 5
6,895
6 ,3 7 0
5 ,7 4 0
4,853
7 ,909

7 ,8 7 6
7,852
7 ,9 3 0
7,5 3 9
6 ,929
6 ,5 7 8
9 ,308

7 ,7 1 7
7 ,6 4 8
7 ,795
7 ,354
6,706
6 ,3 0 8
9 ,0 5 3

Table A-1. Median annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
ANY QTR “ |
4 QTRS

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
ANY QTR “ |
4 QTRS

.................
.................

$ 5 ,2 6 5
6 ,5 1 3

$ 6 ,9 0 6
8 ,1 6 3

$ 6 ,4 7 4
7,9 1 3

$ 5 ,424
6 ,7 3 8

$ 6 ,9 5 8
8 , 325

$ 6 ,716
8 ,0 7 0

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT .........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ....................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ....................................

8 ,3 7 4
8 ,7 7 6
8,921
6 ,6 0 3
5 , 147

9 ,453
9 ,5 5 5
1 0 ,0 9 5
8 ,4 4 4
7 ,5 9 4

9 ,1 8 8
9,381
9 ,819
7 ,965
6 ,8 2 5

8 ,505
8,879
9,109
6,919
5,475

9,575
9 ,6 7 8
10 ,2 4 0
8,568
7 ,6 9 5

9 ,334
9,511
1 0,014
8 ,1 5 8
7 ,0 9 0

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES .........................
OPT IC AL , MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................

6 ,3 0 6
6 ,5 3 8
5 ,344
8,471
6 ,0 1 5

7 ,9 5 2
7 ,8 1 3
6 ,8 1 7
10 ,2 1 3
7 ,6 1 8

7 ,654
7 ,4 8 1
6 ,386
9 ,9 6 4
7 ,2 5 0

6,536
6 ,736
5,549
8,653
6 ,2 5 0

8,055
7 , 871
6 ,8 9 4
1 0 ,316
7 ,7 6 0

7 ,8 3 8
7 ,6 5 4
6 ,6 0 0
1 0,118
7 ,547

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEWELRY, SI LV ER, PLATED WARE, NOTIONS .................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M IS C . MANUFACTURES ....................................................

3 ,709
3 ,979
2 ,8 9 3
4,1 5 4

5 ,8 2 2
5 ,9 2 9
5,321
6 ,2 4 4

5 ,491
5 ,5 8 3
4 ,942
5 ,832

3,917
4,088
3,096
4,373

5,921
5 ,988
5 ,3 8 8
6 , 32 7

5 ,653
5,681
5 ,1 1 0
6 ,0 6 9

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

7 ,9 2 9

9 ,6 7 6

9 ,5 4 2

8,086

9 ,7 3 0

9 ,6 0 8

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .........................................................

9 ,6 0 2

9 ,7 2 3

9,701

9,631

9,764

9 ,735

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ............................
TAXICABS .............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION .................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

4,7 8 0
7 ,9 7 0
1 ,9 1 8
8 ,1 9 2
1 ,772

7 ,9 0 8
9 ,5 1 2
4 , 1 88
9 ,1 6 7
2 ,8 5 4

7 ,4 6 6
9 ,2 1 8
3,883
8,917
2 ,8 0 8

5,042
8,100
2 ,242
8 ,357
1,964

7 ,9 8 0
9 ,7 0 7
4 ,3 2 1
9 ,2 3 3
3 ,0 0 0

7 ,6 1 4
9 ,3 8 3
4 ,1 1 9
9 ,0 3 3
3 ,0 3 3

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

6 ,8 8 2
7 ,3 1 1
3 ,6 8 8

9 ,9 9 9
10 ,2 3 0
6 ,6 7 2

9 ,4 4 2
9,679
6 ,2 5 0

7,333
7,734
4 ,0 1 5

10,119
10,312
6 ,7 9 5

9 ,6 4 3
9 ,856
6 ,4 3 8

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

6 ,423
7 ,1 6 3
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 3 9

9 ,3 3 9
10 ,6 2 5
9 ,8 7 5
8 ,2 4 0

8,817
9 ,7 7 5
8,844
7,911

6 ,9 5 0
8,429
6 ,2 0 0
6 ,4 5 0

9 ,7 7 3
11 ,5 0 0
1 0 ,000
9 ,0 2 3

9 ,3 3 3
1 0 ,9 1 7
9 ,1 5 0
8 ,6 9 0

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ..............................................................
A I R TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ............................................

8 ,6 8 4
9 ,0 7 5
5 ,2 7 5

1 0 ,230
10 ,3 7 2
8 ,0 3 6

1 0 ,0 3 6
10,205
7 ,714

8,844
9 ,221
5,725

1 0 ,3 1 7
1 0,453
8,219

1 0 ,1 4 4
10,313
7 ,958

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

1 0,083

10 ,6 5 0

10,479

10 ,1 5 0

1 0,800

1 0,625

7 ,4 1 3

6,011

7 ,9 2 9

7 ,7 4 2

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
MI SC- ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT S SUPPLIES

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .........................................................

5 ,6 5 8

7 ,8 4 8

Table A-1. Median annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR ” |

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
ANY QTR ™|
4 QTRS

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ............................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

$ 6 ,5 2 6
6,55*1
6 ,3 1 3
6 ,2 1 7

$ 7 ,6 7 3
7 ,4 9 2
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,9 5 5

$ 7 ,353
7 ,2 4 4
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 0 0

$ 6 ,5 9 9
6 ,6 1 2
6,5 8 6
6 ,375

$ 7 ,7 5 7
7 ,5 6 6
9 ,0 1 1
8 ,0 3 3

S 7 ,4 6 7
7 ,3 4 0
8 ,295
7 ,8 7 0

PUBLIC U TI LI TY SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................
WATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

8,9*17
9 ,8 1 3
8 ,5 1 5
9 ,7 2 5
6,1 3 2

9 ,8 0 4
1 0 ,4 4 6
9 , 1 09
10 ,5 2 8
7 ,7 8 1

9 ,586
10,3 0 4
9 ,014
1 0 ,3 5 9
7 ,4 4 1

9,088
9 ,8 9 6
8 ,641
9 ,8 6 3
6 ,275

9 ,9 0 2
1 0 ,4 8 9
9,187
1 0 ,5 8 7
7 ,829

9 ,7 2 5
1 0 ,3 5 6
9,101
10,5 0 0
7 ,6 1 3

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ..........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HBATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S UPP LIE S ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................................

5 ,8 1 7
6 ,119
6 ,7 2 9
5 ,1 0 4
4 ,5 8 0
1 ,571
6 ,4 6 2
5,891
7 ,3 1 3
5,5 0 7

8 ,2 2 3
8 ,0 7 0
8 ,7 2 0
7 ,6 7 2
7,9 2 9
5 ,8 4 5
8 ,0 0 7
7 ,8 5 8
9 ,2 8 7
8 ,2 7 6

7 ,7 7 7
7 ,5 5 2
8,006
6 ,8 9 3
7 ,328
5 ,3 8 1
7 ,6 3 3
7 ,3 9 3
8 ,713
7 ,7 2 7

6 ,1 2 ?
6 ,4 7 9
7 ,0 7 0
5 ,311
4 ,9 9 5
1,708
6 ,6 7 7
6 ,226
7 ,620
5,886

8 ,3 3 7
8 ,185
8,944
7 ,7 5 5
8 ,017
5 ,9 6 4
8,081
7 ,9 3 3
9 ,4 0 0
8,408

7 ,9 2 5
7 ,8 1 4
8 ,4 0 3
7 ,1 7 0
7 ,6 2 7
5 ,6 7 9
7 ,7 8 2
7 ,6 5 6
8 ,9 7 8
7 ,9 0 9

RETAIL TRADE ........................................................................................

1,849

4 ,3 7 6

4 ,1 0 8

1 ,9 7 3

4 ,4 4 3

4 ,2 7 4

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ....................

3 ,670

6 ,3 5 7

5 ,7 5 7

4 ,0 5 9

6,441

6 ,067

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................

1,989
2 ,129
3 ,5 2 4
1 ,4 2 2
1,746

4 ,1 7 6
4 ,2 2 2
5 ,9 6 3
3 ,6 7 0
4 ,0 9 2

3 ,9 3 6
3 ,9 8 0
5 ,7 0 7
3,4 7 9
3 ,7 5 5

2 ,1 6 5
2,3 1 1
3,712
1 ,5 6 4
1,961

4 ,2 1 8
4 ,2 7 2
6 ,0 0 6
3 ,6 8 8
4 ,1 3 9

4 ,0 4 7
4 ,0 9 4
5 ,8 0 5
3 ,554
3 ,9 3 3

FOOD STORES ......................... .. ............................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

2 ,2 5 5
2 ,4 9 7
1,167

5 ,2 1 8
5 ,459
3 ,4 4 5

4 ,6 2 5
4 ,889
3,0 5 0

2 ,440
2 ,7 0 1
1 ,3 3 3

5 ,2 8 3
5 ,5 2 6
3 ,5 0 0

4 ,8 2 0
5 ,0 8 4
3 ,2 6 7

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIOHS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY D E A L E R S ....................

3 ,098
5 ,6 7 7
1,454
3 ,556

6 ,7 2 5
7 ,8 9 5
4 ,5 0 9
7 ,0 5 0

5 ,967
7 ,3 2 9
3 ,639
6 ,2 3 2

3,538
5,983
1,698
4 ,0 4 0

6, 835
7 ,9 6 0
4 ,6 7 8
7 ,210

6 ,273
7 ,6 1 7
4 ,1 7 4
6 ,6 8 8

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING S FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES .........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

1,741
2 ,188
1,665
1 ,5 1 3
1,944
1 ,5 7 9

3 ,9 2 5
4 ,8 6 8
3 ,5 9 8
3 ,6 0 6
4 ,9 2 0
3 ,5 9 3

3 ,669
4 ,4 5 5
3 ,3 3 1
3 ,4 0 4
4 ,2 1 9
3 ,3 8 1

1 ,9 0 8
2,439
1 ,8 0 7
1,636
2,283
1 ,7 1 2

3, 966
4 ,9 5 2
3 ,6 4 9
3 ,6 3 0
5 , 055
3 ,6 2 5

3 ,8 0 4
4 ,7 1 4
3 ,4 8 7
3 ,5 2 7
4 ,5 1 0
3 ,5 7 8

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

3 ,317

6 , 143

5,606

3,622

6 ,2 6 2

5 ,9 1 2

Table A-1. Median annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
ANY QTR ” j
4 QTRS

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR CNDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
$ 3 ,4 1 9
3 ,1 2 5

$ 6 ,2 2 0
6 ,0 4 3

$ 5 ,6 6 2

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................ ...............

983

2 ,7 9 0

2 ,5 0 5

1,095

2 ,872

2 ,7 1 5

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS ..............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

1 ,9 4 7
1 ,7 6 8
2 ,8 7 0
4 ,977
1 ,6 8 3

4 ,6 1 0
3 ,8 7 2
6 ,0 7 9
7 ,0 2 2
4 ,454

4 ,1 3 4
3 ,523
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 3 0
3 ,9 9 4

2 ,1 5 9
1,948
3,174
5,396
1,857

4 ,7 0 2
3 ,9 1 5
6 ,1 5 7
7 ,146
4,54 3

4 ,371
3 ,6 5 6
5 ,7 8 4
6 ,841
4 ,2 1 2

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ............................

4 ,8 9 9

6 ,543

6 ,1 4 9

5,066

6 ,616

6,321

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

5 ,095
5,071
5 ,5 4 8

5 ,9 7 7
5 ,9 0 5
7 ,1 4 3

5 ,7 4 9
5 ,6 9 8
6 ,7 7 4

5 ,1 8 3
5 ,1 5 3
5 ,800

6,034
5 ,9 5 9
7 ,234

5 ,8 5 6
5 ,7 8 6
6 ,9 0 0

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ..............................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS .........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

5 ,0 1 7
5 ,188
4 ,648
5,5 5 2

6 ,4 1 0
6 ,318
6 ,145
7 ,3 0 9

6 ,0 1 0
6 ,0 7 4
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 7 4

5,210
5 , 3C2
4,905
5,719

6 ,485
6 ,3 8 2
6 ,2 0 7
7,411

6 ,1 9 0
6 ,204
5 ,9 3 4
7,031

FURNITURE AND HONE FURNISHINGS . . . » .........................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

SECURITY,

COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES

5 ,463

$ 3,7 0 9
3,483

$ 6,355
6 ,1 3 6

$ 5 ,9 4 6

5 ,8 1 7

.................

7 ,539

9 ,7 5 0

8 ,776

7,7C 9

9, 882

8 ,9 9 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ....................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

5 ,6 6 9
5 ,797
5 ,1 8 2
5,626
5 ,583

7 , 312
7 ,4 7 9
6 ,4 6 4
7 ,2 9 0
7 ,5 2 1

6,848
7 ,0 0 7
5 ,9 6 0
6 ,7 9 7
7 ,0 0 0

5,827
5,995
5,338
5 ,768
5,654

7,394
7,603
6,536
7 ,3 6 1
7 ,6 4 6

7 ,0 2 8
7 ,2 1 2
6 ,1 7 0
6 ,969
7 ,250

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

.................

4 ,7 8 7

6 ,3 1 6

5 ,878

4 ,9 8 8

6 ,3 7 0

6 ,1 2 7

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUB DIVIDEFS AND DEVELOPERS .............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

2 ,5 9 4
2,841
2 ,407
2 ,6 6 3
2 ,5 1 7

6 ,079
6 ,3 2 7
6 ,8 5 0
7 ,8 3 9
5 ,5 3 6

5 ,2 8 5
5 ,663
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,9 7 2
4 ,8 4 0

2 ,9 9 2
3 ,2 5 6
2 ,9 1 4
3,424
2 ,9 1 2

6 ,217
6,571
7,146
8 ,1 0 0
5 ,723

5 ,7 4 0
6 ,074
6 ,4 5 0
7 ,0 2 3
5 ,293

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

4 ,0 0 0

5 ,7 0 0

5 ,3 4 4

4 ,4 7 5

5,850

5 ,6 3 6

.................

3 ,565

7 ,9 6 3

6 ,6 0 7

4 , 000

8 , 18 8

7 ,4 6 7

SERVICES ...................................................................................................

2 ,9 0 3

5 ,5 3 8

5 ,2 5 0

3 ,056

5 ,590

5 ,3 9 4

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ....................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND HOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

1 ,4 0 3
1 ,486
1,118

3 ,8 0 0
3 ,8 6 3
3 ,5 8 2

3 ,3 9 3
3 ,4 1 6
3 ,2 6 1

1 ,594
1 ,683
1 ,2 4 8

3 ,872
3,947
3 , 63 2

3 ,6 2 3
3 ,6 7 8
3 ,4 2 2

INSURANCE, ETC ......................

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES

Table A-1. Median annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED I N - ________________________ BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR CNDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR “ |

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ..................................................... .
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS . . . . .
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ........................................... .
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER S H O P S ................... .
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS . . . . .
OTHER PERSONAL S E R V I C E S ................................... .

$ 2 ,369
2 ,4 5 4
1,536
2 ,4 2 2
1 ,9 1 1
2 ,1 5 5

$ 3 ,988
3 ,8 5 5
5 ,5 8 3
3,961
3 ,9 6 9
5 ,1 0 9

$ 3 ,8 0 9
3 ,6 7 5
5 ,0 2 5
3 ,844
3,639
4,588

$ 2 ,5 1 3
2,603
1,725
2,521
2 ,0 6 9
2,444

$ 4 ,0 3 8
3,911
5 ,6 5 0
3,992
4 ,0 0 0
5 , 191

$ 3 ,9 3 0
3 ,8 1 0
5,159
3 ,908
3 ,8 3 3
4 ,8 6 4

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES .................

5,634

2,503

6 ,6 7 3

6,036

3 ,1 8 3
4 ,0 4 8
2 ,797

6 ,6 2 7
6 ,8 6 5
6 ,545

5 ,8 4 3
6 ,112
5 ,737

3 ,679
4,659
3,269

6,740
7 ,013
6 ,6 5 3

6 ,250
6 ,5 0 0
6,179

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES

to

6 ,5 2 5

AUTO R E P A I R , SERV ICES , AND GARAGES . . . . .
AUTO RENTALS AND P A R K I N G ..................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND S E R V I C E S ..................

IO

2 ,1 7 7

4 ,5 5 4

7 ,5 0 0

6,865

5,036

7 ,6 0 4

7,292

MOTION PICTURES ........................................................... .
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING ,
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES . ,

1 ,2 8 5
3 ,8 1 3
931

5 ,9 5 8
9 ,1 7 9
3 ,444

4,930
7 ,9 7 2
2 ,9 1 3

1 ,4 3 9
4,464
1 ,0 4 2

6 ,2 5 0
9 ,750
3,734

5 ,548
8 ,7 7 5
3,228

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERV ICES, NEC
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ...........
M ISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE

1 ,1 9 9
1 ,3 3 8
1 ,160

4 ,9 7 2
3,9 0 5
5,331

4 ,0 9 6
3 ,5 5 0
4 ,3 9 8

1,364
1 ,4 8 9
1,327

5,111
4 ,118
5 ,4 7 9

4 ,5 0 4
3 ,9 2 0
4 ,7 6 2

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH S E R V I C E S ........... .
HOSPITALS ........................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES . . . .

3 ,7 1 4
4 ,2 3 6
2 ,732

5 ,1 0 6
5 ,4 5 6
4 ,4 1 1

4 ,9 0 6
5 ,2 2 6
4 ,1 3 3

3,807
4,348
2,936

5 ,1 4 3
5 ,5 1 3
4 ,461

4,986
5,344
4,274

LEGAL SERVICES ..............................................................

4 ,7 9 3

6 ,5 2 2

6 ,153

4 ,966

6 ,5 8 0

6 ,3 0 7

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .............................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ............
COLLEGES AND UNI VE RS ITI ES ..............................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES

4 ,2 0 4
4 ,2 1 3
4 ,556
1 ,976

7 ,1 8 8
7 ,2 5 2
7 ,2 1 8
5 ,6 5 0

6 ,928
7,036
6,7 3 2
5 ,1 0 0

4,396
4,4 2 1
4,725
2,198

7,282
7,348
7,354
5 ,787

7,0 6 4
7 ,165
6 ,9 3 2
5 ,463

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL 6 ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS

2 ,6 6 7

6 ,5 0 0

6 ,2 5 0

2,929

6 , 800

6 ,5 0 0

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS . . . .
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ...................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS .................................
BU SIN ESS , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG

1,352
1,772
2 ,9 3 8
917

4 ,919
3 ,3 9 9
5 ,6 9 8
5 ,449

4 ,478
3 , 186
5 ,3 5 2
4 ,8 4 8

1,473
1,8 9 4
3,152
1 ,0 0 7

5 ,0 0 8
3,504
5 ,807
5,565

4,739
3,442
5 ,5 4 3
5 ,1 0 3

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ...................................................

947

1,357

1,348

984

1,391

1,404

6 ,0 7 1
6 ,9 1 0
5 ,2 6 5
5 ,3 8 0

9 ,4 9 6
1 0 ,362
8 ,8 3 8
8 ,7 5 8

8 ,6 4 2
9 ,4 8 6
8,321
7,858

6,468
7 ,2 4 2
5,6 5 4
5 ,762

9,623
1 0 ,4 5 0
8,886
8 ,8 9 4

8 ,9 9 0
9,831
8 ,5 1 5
8 ,2 1 1

......................

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES .
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ........................ .
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .......................

Table A-2. Median earnings of all workers, by race, 1971

BY
INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY .........................................................

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

$ 3 ,1 6 5

$ 6 ,840

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R

ANY

Q U A R !r E R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

$ 7 ,0 9 2

S 5 , 119

$ 4 ,4 7 7

S 4 ,6 9 4

WHITE1

WHITE 1

F O U R

Q U A R T E R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

$ 3 ,1 6 5

$ 6 ,840

$ 7 ,0 9 2

S

BLACK

$ 5 ,1 1 9

7 ,6 3 1

7 ,7 2 4

5 ,6 5 0

9,209

9,291

7 , 438

7 ,820

7 ,8 8 0

5,844

9 , 276

9,3 5 4

7,542

METAL MINING ..............................................................................

7,881

7 ,8 9 6

4 ,5 0 0

8 ,6 5 2

8,674

6, 000

7 ,9 4 4

7 ,959

4,875

8 ,7 5 0

8 ,773

6 ,0 0 0

COAL MINING .................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ..............................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LI G N IT E MINING .................

8 ,576
6 ,2 1 4
8 ,7 0 7

8 ,596
6 ,214
8,7 4 3

8 ,2 5 0
8 ,2 5 0

9 ,504
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,5 7 8

9 ,5 3 1
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,6 0 3

8 , 625
8 , 625

8,705
6 ,5 0 0
8 ,8 2 6

8 ,7 3 4
6 ,5 0 0
8 ,8 6 0

8 ,2 5 0
8 ,2 5 0

9 ,5 5 5
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,6 2 7

9 ,5 7 9
7 ,2 5 0
9,649

8 ,625
8 ,6 2 5

O I L AND GAS EXTRACTION ...................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS
OI L AND GAS FI ELD SERVICES ......................................

7 ,2 6 0
8 ,8 4 1
5 ,1 2 0

7 ,3 7 5
8,988
5 ,2 0 5

4 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
1 ,7 5 0

9 ,5 8 9
9 ,8 1 7
9 ,0 4 2

9,674
9,896
9 ,125

7 , 500
7 , 813
6, 000

7 ,5 5 1
8 ,9 5 0
5 ,7 8 4

7,691
9 ,083
5 ,8 7 5

4 ,2 5 0
5,500
2 ,5 0 0

9 ,6 3 0
9 ,8 7 8
9 ,1 2 5

9,718
9,957
9 ,2 0 0

7 ,7 5 0
7 ,875
6 ,0 0 0

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ....................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVE1 ..............................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ......................................

0)

$ 4 ,6 9 4

MINING .................................................................................................

io

$ 4 ,4 7 7

6 ,6 8 9
6 ,3 3 3
7 ,5 4 5

6 ,8 0 9
6,425
7 ,7 8 8

5 ,6 6 7
5 ,1 6 7
6 ,0 0 0

8 ,4 4 8
8 ,361
8 ,714

8,688
8,544
9 ,075

7 , 000
7, 083
6, 917

7 ,018
6 ,759
7 ,7 7 9

7 ,2 4 0
6 ,8 7 0
7 ,9 8 2

5,750
5 ,5 0 0
6,000

8, 563
8 ,4 6 3
8,813

8 ,8 0 7
8 ,6 5 0
9 ,1 3 6

7 ,0 0 0
7 ,1 2 5
6,917

9 ,3 7 7

9 ,761

6 , 217

5 ,8 0 2

6 ,187

3,414

9 ,561

9 ,943

6 ,387

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ........................................................

5 ,431

5,801

3 ,138

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...................................

4 ,329

4 ,5 5 4

2 ,926

8 ,865

9 ,2 1 3

6, 750

5 ,1 7 6

5 ,4 3 5

3 ,4 7 2

9 ,310

9 ,6 6 2

7 ,057

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ..............................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .........................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ..............................................

5 ,329
5 ,028
5 ,4 2 9

5,7 2 2
5 ,398
5,841

3 ,4 2 9
3 ,2 7 3
3,441

9 ,0 6 8
7 ,830
10 ,6 5 7

9 ,545
8 ,1 6 4
1 1 ,1 4 8

5, 824
5, 446
6 , 521

5 ,9 9 3
5 ,5 8 2
6 ,5 8 2

6 ,402
5 ,9 3 6
7 ,0 7 3

3 ,896
3 ,7 5 0
4,125

9 ,357
7 ,9 8 4
1 1 ,0 3 8

9,849
8 ,4 3 8
1 1 ,4 7 1

6,1 0 6
5 ,563
6 ,8 0 0

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...........................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ..............
PAI NT IN G, PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ..............
ELECTRICAL WORK ....................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ........................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ................................
CONCRETE WORK .........................................................................
OTHER S PEC IAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .........................

5,521
6 ,9 4 3
3 ,534
7 ,9 7 0
4 ,1 4 9
3 ,1 9 6
4 ,1 4 7
3 ,4 4 4
5 ,2 2 1

5 ,9 2 8
7 , 188
3,640
8 ,2 0 3
4 ,905
3 ,3 3 8
4 ,5 7 6
3 ,9 5 8
5 ,547

2 ,5 9 7
2 ,8 0 0
1,679
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,453
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,4 1 7
2,333
2 ,6 7 9

9 ,855
10,654
7 ,8 4 8
1 1,083
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,9 8 0
8 ,6 5 8
9,021
1 0,432

1 0 ,2 0 3
10,841
7 ,9 4 6
11,250
9“ 0 6 0
,
8,036
9,1 4 1
9 ,8 3 3
1 0 ,6 8 0

6, 2 3 6
6, 625
375
7 , 550
6, 250
6, 250
5, 375
5, 250
6 , 333

6 ,1 2 3
7 ,5 6 5
3,891
8 ,5 0 0
4 ,9 6 7
3 ,7 7 8
4 ,7 2 0
4 ,3 7 5
6,315

6 ,5 5 0
7 ,8 1 6
4 ,0 3 6
8 ,7 0 6
5 ,668
3 ,954
5,211
5 ,0 1 3
6 ,6 6 7

3,066
3,250
2,375
4,750
2,950
2,286
3 ,0 0 0
3,036
3 ,4 0 0

1 0 ,161
10,955
8 ,0 0 0
11,3 8 9
8 ,9 2 5
8 ,2 0 8
8 ,8 7 5
9 , 594
1 0 ,8 5 4

1 0 ,4 9 8
11,1 8 1
8 , 125
11 ,5 2 5
9 ,5 1 0
8 ,2 9 5
9 ,3 1 3
1 0 ,594
11,170

6 ,5 7 5
6 ,6 4 3
4 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
6,250
5 ,4 5 0
6 ,333
6 ,6 2 5

MANUFACTURING ..............................................................................

5 ,9 8 5

6 ,2 3 5

4 ,3 9 5

7 ,8 3 5

7 ,9 7 7

6, 167

6 ,1 2 9

6 ,3 7 9

4,521

7 ,8 9 0

8 ,0 4 7

6,262

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ..............................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ...................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...........................

8 ,067
8,311
7 ,8 4 6

8 ,3 7 5
8 ,5 8 8
8 ,0 4 8

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,3 8 6
4 ,417

9 ,3 9 9
9 ,7 5 0
9,0 7 6

9 ,605
10,096
9 ,2 0 5

6 , 313
6 , 333
6, 500

8 ,2 8 7
8 ,479
7 ,9 3 6

8 ,5 4 2
8,731
8 ,2 0 0

5,386
5 ,4 7 2
5,083

9 ,545
9 ,9 6 9
9,175

9 ,7 7 9
1 0 ,2 3 1
9 ,313

6 ,5 0 0
6 ,625
6 ,5 0 0

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...........................................
MEAT PRODUCTS .........................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ......................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS .........................
GRAIN HI LL PRODUCTS .........................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...................................................................
BEVERAGES ....................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ........................

4 ,5 7 0
4 ,8 0 3
6 ,0 1 0
1,560
6 ,2 0 2
6 ,1 8 4
6 ,6 4 0
4 ,494

4 ,8 3 1
5 ,4 0 1
6 ,138
1,619
6 ,6 7 6
6,326
7 ,1 0 4
4 ,651

3 ,446
3,438
4 ,7 5 0
1,176
3 ,8 7 5
5 ,2 8 6
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,906

7,766
8,141
7 ,8 8 4
5 ,8 8 4
8 ,0 3 7
7 ,9 3 3
8 ,7 1 7
7,2 9 4

7 ,945
8 ,4 8 5
7 ,9 5 2
6,139
8 ,2 2 5
8 ,180
8 ,976
7 ,6 0 2

6, 028
5 , 712
6 , 500
700
6, 250
6 , 911
6, 150
6, 089

4 ,843
5 ,1 2 5
6 ,3 4 5
1,729
6 ,5 6 9
6 ,4 3 2
6 ,9 1 4
4,764

5 ,1 1 2
5 ,6 7 3
6 ,459
1,772
6,946
6 ,5 7 2
7 ,356
4 ,9 0 4

3 ,6 9 4
3 ,655
5,050
1,414
4,192
5,536
4,518
4 ,0 9 4

7,825
8 ,2 4 1
7 ,9 6 4
5,941
8 ,1 4 4
8,0 1 1
8,804
7 ,4 1 8

8 ,008
8 ,572
8 ,0 4 4
6 ,2 0 3
8 ,330
8 ,268
9 ,0 6 0
7 ,6 8 8

6 ,1 2 5
5,821
6 ,5 8 3
4 ,750
6 ,5 0 0
7,0 2 8
6,3 7 5
6 ,117

Sec footnotes at end of table.

Table A-2. Median earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 — Continued
BY
INDUSTRY

ANT
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q 0 A R T E R S
WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ............................................................

S A ,500

t 5,605

$ 1,771

$ 6 ,862

$ 7,008

$ 6 ,4 1 7

$ 4 ,5 9 8

$ 5 ,6 5 8

$ 1,8 3 3

$ 6 ,9 4 4

$ 7 ,0 8 1

$ 6 ,4 1 7

TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ............................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , COTTON .........................................................
WEAVING M I LL S , SYNTHETICS ...............................................
KNITTING MILLS .............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD HILLS .........................................................
OTHER TE XT ILE MILL PRODUCTS .........................................

4 ,314
4 ,7 4 4
4 ,5 8 5
3 ,5 4 6
4,121
4 ,6 5 9

4,421
5 ,003
4 ,6 7 9
3 ,5 9 1
4,224
4 ,7 8 2

3 ,7 4 2
3 ,7 4 0
4 ,0 6 3
3 ,0 9 7
3 ,7 2 2
4 ,0 3 9

5 ,3 3 8
5 ,5 3 7
5,5 4 5
4 ,5 7 4
5 ,2 1 8
5 ,9 1 2

5 ,4 3 4
5,761
5 ,7 6 8
4 ,5 8 6
5,276
6 ,0 4 8

4 ,8 8 4
4 ,8 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,4 7 2
4 ,861
5 ,2 6 5

4 ,4 4 8
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,696
3 ,6 8 6
4,351
4 ,8 6 4

4,541
5 ,1 7 3
4 ,8 1 3
3,716
4,444
4 ,9 9 7

3 ,9 6 0
4 ,0 2 9
4,306
3 ,3 1 3
3,893
4,292

5 ,3 8 6
5 ,6 1 5
5 ,589
4 ,611
5 ,2 7 0
5 ,9 7 3

5,471
5 ,7 9 7
5 ,793
4 ,6 1 5
5 ,3 1 3
6 ,1 1 0

4 ,9 5 9
4 ,9 8 3
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 7 7
4 ,9 7 2
5 ,3 3 8

APPAREL AND OTHER TE XT IL E PRODUCTS .........................
MEN'S AND BOYS* S U I T S AND COATS ..............................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS .........................................
WOMEN'S AND M IS S ES ' OUTERWEAR ...................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN 'S UNDERGARMENTS .................
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TE XT IL E PRODUCTS ............................

3 ,1 4 5
4 ,2 1 1
3 ,0 0 9
3 ,1 3 4
3,061
2 ,9 2 3
3 ,030

3 ,1 9 5
4,299
3 ,0 6 5
3 ,1 6 0
3 ,1 1 8
2 ,9 8 2
3 ,090

2 ,7 6 7
3 ,6 2 5
2 ,563
2 ,9 2 0
2 ,5 2 5
2 ,6 6 7
2 ,667

4 ,1 2 8
5 ,1 3 4
3 ,9 0 6
4 , 105
3 ,9 5 4
3 ,8 8 8
4 ,5 2 4

4,161
5,199
3,964
4 ,1 0 9
3,974
3,913
4 ,5 8 3

3 ,9 0 8
4 ,8 0 0
3 ,5 4 0
4 ,0 8 3
3 ,7 8 1
3 ,6 9 4
4 ,3 0 0

3 ,2 1 9
4 ,2 6 9
3 , 116
3 ,2 3 5
3,161
3,021
3 ,2 0 4

3 ,2 6 4
4 ,366
3 ,1 6 8
3 ,2 5 9
3 ,2 1 5
3 ,0 7 4
3 ,2 6 0

2 ,8 9 3
3,729
2,711
3 ,0 2 8
2 ,600
2 ,8 0 8
2 ,9 6 9

4 ,1 5 1
5 , 161
3 ,9 3 1
4 ,1 3 8
3 ,9 5 7
3 ,910
4 ,5 6 8

4 ,1 8 3
5 ,222
3 ,9 9 0
4 ,142
3 ,9 7 7
3 ,9 3 3
4 ,6 3 0

3 ,9 2 0
4 ,8 2 5
3 ,5 7 0
4 ,1 1 9
3,781
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,3 2 5

LUMBER AND WOOD P R O D U C T S .............. .. ..................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS .................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS .................................

3 ,9 2 4
3,881
4 ,9 1 0
3 ,1 4 5

4 ,431
4 ,5 1 1
5,268
3 ,4 6 4

2 ,6 1 3
2 ,467
3 ,232
2 ,413

6,381
6 ,3 6 5
7 ,3 6 3
5 ,4 0 8

7,081
7,2 3 0
7 ,6 7 9
6 ,133

3 ,9 8 8
3 ,9 4 4
4 ,7 1 4
3 ,7 1 9

4 ,2 0 1
4 ,1 2 9
5 ,2 0 6
3 ,4 5 2

4 ,6 9 7
4 ,7 8 9
5,561
3,841

2,829
2 ,7 1 4
3 ,4 5 8
2 ,5 9 5

6 ,4 7 7
6,4 5 3
7,4 6 3
5 ,5 0 8

7 ,1 8 4
7 ,3 1 3
7 ,7 7 7
6 ,2 1 8

4 ,068
3 ,9 7 2
4 ,7 8 6
3 ,7 7 5

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ...............................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .......................................

4 ,3 6 0
4 ,1 3 6
5 ,1 7 6

4 ,529
4,257
5 ,3 9 5

3 ,5 3 0
3 ,4 8 2
3 ,5 5 0

5 ,9 8 2
5 ,665
7 ,0 9 7

6 ,1 8 4
5 ,824
7,3 1 0

4 ,9 1 3
4 ,8 1 3
5 ,5 6 3

4 ,5 5 8
4 ,3 2 3
5 ,5 1 0

4 ,7 2 3
4 ,4 5 2
5,683

3,824
3 ,7 6 0
4 ,0 7 5

6 ,0 5 5
5 ,732
7 ,167

6 ,2 5 2
5 ,8 7 9
7 ,3 8 8

4 ,9 6 3
4,8 5 9
5 ,6 2 5

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..................................................
PAPER AND PULP H IL LS ............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ..............................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..............................

7 ,045
8 ,5 2 7
6 ,000
6 ,3 7 3

7 ,3 2 0
8 ,7 2 8
6 , 179
6 ,6 9 2

5 ,3 3 7
6 ,7 7 8
5 ,389
4,4 8 5

8 ,3 8 4
9,4 3 3
7 , 4 90
7 ,967

8 ,642
9,578
7 ,7 1 9
8 ,193

6 ,6 2 5
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,4 1 7
6 ,1 2 5

7 ,1 8 9
8 ,6 4 8
6 ,1 9 0
6 ,5 2 9

7 ,4 6 7
8 ,8 6 3
6 ,339
6 ,817

5,542
6 ,8 7 5
5 ,6 0 7
4 ,667

8,466
9 ,4 8 8
7,6 0 9
8,039

8 ,7 1 9
9 ,6 2 5
7 ,7 9 5
8 ,2 7 2

6,741
7 ,5 7 1
6,571
6,136

PRINTING AND P U B L I S H I N G .................... ............................... ..
NEWSPAPERS .......................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS .........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ...............................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ....................................

5 ,8 4 3
5 ,9 2 5
5 ,6 2 8
6 ,4 1 9
5 ,069

5 ,9 7 7
6,041
5 ,7 3 9
6,610
5 ,2 1 0

4 ,5 3 8
4 ,7 0 0
4 ,1 8 8
5 ,1 5 6
3 ,8 7 5

8,1 9 9
8 ,3 5 1
7 ,9 6 7
8 ,6 6 0
7 ,484

8 ,4 2 5
8 ,5 0 8
8,2 2 1
8,896
7 ,7 7 4

6,2 6 6
6 ,500
6 ,550
6 ,5 3 6
5 ,6 9 4

6 ,054
6 ,098
5 ,8 7 7
6 ,7 5 4
5 ,3 8 8

6,1 9 1
6 ,206
5 ,9 6 4
6 ,9 2 6
5,571

4 ,7 1 3
4 ,7 9 2
4 ,4 3 8
5,350
4,083

8 ,3 2 6
8 ,525
8 ,050
8,811
7 ,6 1 6

8 ,5 3 6
8 ,629
8 ,2 9 4
9 ,020
7 ,8 6 0

6 ,406
6,536
6 ,5 8 3
6 ,7 1 4
5 ,694

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .......................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ............................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS .........................
DRUGS .....................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ....................

8 ,0 5 2
9 ,5 7 2
7,971
7 ,8 1 9
6 ,3 2 5
6 ,9 5 1

8 ,3 8 7
9,811
8 ,220
8 ,0 2 0
6 ,7 4 0
7,321

5 ,9 2 4
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,4 5 5
5 ,600
4 ,0 8 3
5 ,2 2 9

9,4 1 7
1 0 ,360
9 ,0 3 2
9 ,3 0 2
8 ,5 6 0
8 ,429

9 ,6 6 4
10,5 2 5
9 ,2 0 0
9 ,5 7 6
8 ,9 1 3
8,688

7 ,3 3 1
8 ,3 7 5
7 ,2 9 2
7 ,2 8 6
6 ,2 8 6
6 ,732

8 ,232
9 ,713
8 ,0 9 9
7 ,9 8 2
6 ,6 3 5
7 ,2 2 4

8 ,5 4 2
9 ,9 4 2
8 ,3 4 8
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,0 0 8
7 ,5 9 5

6 ,1 4 2
7 ,3 8 9
6,563
5,833
4 ,2 0 8
5,568

9 ,5 2 4
10 ,4 3 0
9 ,0 9 4
9,445
8 ,6 7 5
8 ,5 3 3

9 ,7 5 6
1 0 ,5 8 1
9 ,2 5 6
9 ,672
9 ,015
8,787

7 ,4 9 1
8 ,5 8 3
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,464
6 ,3 5 7
6 ,8 4 4

PETROLEUM AND COAL P R O D U C T S ............. .......................... .
PETROLEUM R E F I N I N G ............................................ ....................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .........................

9 ,8 6 5
1 0,479
7 ,0 5 6

1 0 ,105
1 0,583
7,017

7 ,8 0 3
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

1 0 ,674
1 0 ,9 0 7
9 ,1 0 7

1 0 ,8 1 8
1 0 ,9 9 2
9 ,5 2 8

8 ,3 5 0
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 9 6

9 ,9 6 7
10 ,5 3 8
7 ,4 2 5

1 0 ,2 1 0
1 0 ,6 4 2
7 ,4 0 6

7 ,8 6 3
8 ,3 3 3
7 ,500

10 ,7 2 7
10,9 6 9
9 ,1 7 9

10 ,8 7 8
11,067
9 ,563

8 ,3 7 5
8 ,8 7 5
7 ,896

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC.................................

5 ,4 5 5

5 ,6 2 8

4 ,1 6 7

7 ,6 8 1

7 ,8 0 0

6 ,4 7 9

5 ,668

5 ,8 3 5

4 ,345

7 ,767

7 ,864

6,816

Sec footnotes at end of tabic.

Table A-2. Median earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 — Continued
BY
INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R 'r
WHITE1

e

r

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE 1

BLACK

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INNER T U B E S .........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS .........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA STI C PRODUCTS .................................

$ 9 ,0 4 1
5 ,7 7 6
4 ,1 4 6

$ 9 ,1 8 5
5 ,884
4 ,3 4 0

$ 8 ,1 5 0
4 ,9 0 0
2 ,6 2 5

$ 9 ,8 4 2
7 ,266
6 ,5 0 9

$ 1 0 ,000
7 ,3 7 2
6 ,6 8 4

$ 8 ,750
6 ,550
5 ,2 6 9

$ 9 ,1 2 5
5 ,914
4 ,383

$ 9 ,262
6 ,0 0 5
4,596

$ 8,200
5,136
3 ,0 0 0

$ 9 ,9 3 0
7 ,3 5 5
6 ,6 2 0

$ 10,053
7,443
6 ,7 6 8

$ 8 ,8 0 0
6 ,8 3 3
5 ,2 9 2

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ....................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ......................

3 ,579
3 ,6 4 0
3 ,3 9 5

3 ,6 2 9
3,681
3,466

2,841
2 ,7 0 0
2 ,9 4 4

4 ,7 3 5
4 ,6 4 1
5 ,121

4 ,758
4 ,6 4 9
5 ,2 6 0

4 ,2 8 6
4 ,1 6 7
4 ,3 5 7

3 ,6 8 0
3,7 2 2
3 ,5 8 3

3 ,7 2 5
3 ,7 6 0
3 ,6 3 1

3 ,0 8 3
2,917
3,188

4,7 8 1
4 ,6 7 0
5 ,1 7 5

4 ,8 0 3
4,678
5,308

4 ,458
4 ,167
4 ,550

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS P R O D U C T S .............. * ...............
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS .................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, S PLASTER PRODUCTS .................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 6 GLASS PRODUCTS ...................

6 ,4 8 3
6 ,9 6 7
5 ,9 5 8
6 ,1 0 1
6 ,5 6 8

6 ,7 5 5
7 ,1 2 3
6 ,284
6 ,5 6 7
6 ,7 8 4

4,851
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 2 5
4 ,7 5 0

8,1 1 0
8 ,177
7 ,8 2 9
8 , 544
7 ,9 0 0

8 ,3 8 2
8 ,3 6 4
8 ,0 6 0
8,902
7 ,9 6 6

6 ,4 5 7
6 ,950
5 ,9 0 0
6 ,2 1 9
6 ,5 4 2

6 ,6 8 6
7 ,0 6 0
6 , 106
6 ,5 3 4
6 ,7 9 1

6 ,9 6 3
7 ,2 0 3
6 ,476
6 ,922
6,973

5 ,1 1 4
5 ,6 0 7
4 ,9 7 7
5,028
5,000

8 ,200
8 ,202
7 ,8 9 4
8,627
7 ,9 4 3

8 ,4 5 8
8 ,3 9 4
8,140
9 ,0 1 4
8,013

6 ,528
7,071
6 ,000
6 ,357
6 ,6 2 5

PRIMARY METAL INDU STR IES ....................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES .................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ....................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING .................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ...........................................................

7 ,8 9 2
8 ,5 2 7
7,3 3 6
7 ,5 5 6
7 ,5 1 4
6 ,0 5 9
7 ,9 2 5

8 ,1 3 1
8 ,7 4 2
7 , 683
7 ,7 1 0
7 ,7 1 5
6 ,2 0 8
8 ,2 0 0

6,6 5 2
7 ,1 5 7
6 ,5 7 5
6 ,6 2 5
5 ,500
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 0 0

8,981
9 ,3 7 7
8 ,250
8 ,763
8,6 6 3
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,3 7 5

9 ,205
9 ,5 6 3
8,654
8,9 3 8
8 ,800
7 ,9 1 7
9 ,6 2 5

7 ,7 6 8
8 ,2 5 9
7 ,3 9 6
7 ,7 9 2
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,8 3 3
6 ,9 3 8

8 ,031
8 ,6 5 2
7 ,4 9 3
7 ,7 6 7
7 ,7 3 6
6 ,4 6 3
8 ,1 6 7

8,292
8 ,872
7 ,8 0 5
7 ,9 2 0
7 ,8 6 1
6 ,5 2 8
8 ,3 8 8

6,781
7 ,2 7 8
6 ,736
6,688
5,625
5,950
6,375

9,117
9 ,5 0 3
8 ,454
8 ,9 6 0
8 ,8 5 0
7 ,8 7 5
9 ,5 9 2

9,335
9 ,6 9 2
8 ,7 7 1
9,125
9 ,0 1 2
8,000
9,750

7 ,9 1 5
8 ,4 0 7
7 ,5 6 7
7 ,9 3 8
7 ,4 0 0
6 ,964
7 ,1 6 7

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...........................................
METAL CA*NS AND S T A M P I N G S .................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE .........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ..............
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, E T C ...................... j
METAL SER V IC ES , NEC ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..............................

6 ,3 8 7
7 ,4 0 6
6 ,2 8 3
6 ,1 1 2
6,761
4 ,3 1 8
5 ,2 7 8
6 ,3 4 3

6 ,5 5 6
7 ,5 7 1
6 ,4 3 4
6,2 7 2
6 ,8 0 7
4 ,385
5 ,3 3 7
6,556

5 ,1 1 9
6 ,350
4 ,850
4 ,8 3 3
6 ,500
4 ,1 8 8
4 ,3 3 3
4 ,6 9 8

8 ,0 5 8
8 ,9 9 3
7,6 3 7
7 ,7 0 0
8 ,2 2 0
6 ,9 8 7
7 ,1 3 9
8,0 2 8

8,218
9,171
7 ,766
7 ,8 2 2
8,304
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 0 8
8,229

6 ,7 9 7
7 ,9 8 2
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,375
7 ,7 5 0
6 ,4 1 7
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,500

6 ,6 3 4
7 ,5 9 0
6 ,3 8 9
6 ,3 8 8
7 ,0 7 7
4 ,5 7 6
5 ,4 8 1
6,7 0 5

6,811
7,7 6 4
6,521
6 ,5 6 0
7,141
4 ,6 6 3
5,588
6 ,900

5 ,3 3 5
6# 40 9
5,100
5,250
6,500
4,286
4,500
5 ,1 3 8

8,174
9 ,0 9 1
7,754
7 ,8 0 1
8,313
7 ,1 5 4
7 ,1 7 6
8 ,1 8 0

8,333
9,266
7 ,8 2 3
7 ,8 7 5
8,3 9 1
7,417
7 ,2 5 0
8,376

6,906
8 ,0 5 0
6 ,3 1 3
6 ,500
7 ,8 0 0
6 ,4 2 9
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,6 3 2

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .............. ............................................
FARM MACHINERY ............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ......................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ...................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ...........................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY......................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ...................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ..............................................
M ISC . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ......................

7 ,5 9 3
8 ,5 8 8
7 ,9 8 9
7 ,8 7 0
7 ,5 3 6
7 ,3 9 4
7 ,4 0 9
7 ,9 6 8
6 ,5 0 9
6 ,3 8 4

7 ,702
8,7 6 8
8,0 9 9
7 ,9 4 0
7 ,6 3 3
7 , 521
7,481
8 ,2 5 8
6 ,5 7 4
6 ,4 4 3

5 ,8 1 0
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,4 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,1 6 7
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,313
5 ,4 1 7
5 ,3 1 3

8 ,669
9 ,2 4 5
9 ,0 5 8
8 , 831
8 ,6 5 4
8 ,1 6 0
8 ,3 3 0
9 ,9 7 2
7 ,7 5 7
8 ,5 0 0

8,775
9 ,370
9,213
8,932
8 ,723
8 ,243
8,429
1 0 ,1 4 2
7 ,815
8,5 8 1

7 ,2 7 2
8 ,0 6 3
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,4 0 0
7 ,3 7 5
6 ,1 5 0
7 ,5 1 8
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,917
7 ,0 0 0

7 ,7 8 2
8 ,7 7 0
8 ,1 1 5
7 ,9 8 3
7 ,7 8 6
7 ,6 3 9
7 ,5 8 1
8 ,2 7 8
6 ,705
6 ,8 2 0

7 ,8 4 7
8 ,913
8 ,2 1 0
8 ,1 0 3
7 ,8 3 5
7 ,728
7 ,667
8 ,577
6 ,7 8 0
6 ,9 1 9

6 ,0 7 4
7 ,4 5 0
5,625
6,667
5,531
5,333
6 ,4 6 4
5,550
5,750
5 ,5 8 3

8,781
9,354
9 ,211
8,951
8,835
8 , 254
8 ,4 5 7
1 0 ,1 0 0
7 ,8 4 4
8 ,636

8 ,879
9 ,4 8 8
9 ,322
9,050
8,907
8,352
8,547
1 0 ,2 5 0
7 ,894
8 ,726

7 ,4 1 7
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 4 2
6 ,500
7 ,583
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,9 1 7
7 ,1 6 7

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ............................
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ........................... ..
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ...........................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ....................................................

6 ,3 2 5
6 ,3 9 4
6 ,6 0 5
6 ,2 3 6
5 ,5 3 2
4 ,7 3 0
7 ,7 9 1

6 ,5 1 9
6 ,5 6 3
6 ,727
6 ,4 2 6
5 ,6 4 9
4 ,8 5 7
7 ,9 2 8

4 ,794
5 ,1 4 3
5 ,0 2 8
4 ,3 9 3
4 ,7 9 2
4 ,1 2 5
6,031

7 ,807
7 ,7 9 7
7 ,8 4 6
7,4 4 4
6 ,7 9 7
6 ,5 1 7
9, 200

7 ,9 2 1
7 ,9 5 4
7 ,917
7 ,5 7 6
6 ,9 5 1
6 ,8 1 6
9,466

6 ,1 7 5
6 ,2 0 8
6 ,0 8 3
6 ,2 7 3
5 ,850
5 ,3 8 9
7 ,0 2 9

6 ,5 0 5
6 ,8 5 5
6 ,8 9 5
6 ,3 7 0
5,7 4 0
4 ,8 5 3
7 ,9 0 9

6 ,6 9 9
7 ,0 2 2
7 ,034
6 ,578
5,858
5 ,0 1 4
8 ,0 6 3

4,966
5 ,6 4 3
5,083
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,9 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,125

7,876
7,852
7 ,9 3 0
7 , 539
6 ,9 2 9
6 ,5 7 8
9,308

7,984
7,996
7,996
7 ,6 5 5
7 ,0 8 9
6 ,891
9 ,558

6,315
6 ,4 1 7
6 ,083
6 ,364
5,944
5 ,4 1 7
7 ,094

m isc ella n eo u s

pr im a ry

See footnotes at end of table.

metal

products

...................

Table A-2. Median earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 — Continued
BY
INDUSTRY

A N Y
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS FROH ALL WAGE AND SALARY EHPLOYHENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM HAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

ANY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R
WHITB1

S

BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
$ 5 ,2 6 5
6,513

$ 5 ,3 7 9
6 ,7 5 0

S 4 ,1 1 1
4 ,5 8 3

$ 6 ,9 0 6

S 7 ,066
8 ,2 5 0

$ 5 ,2 9 5
7 ,0 8 3

$ 5 ,4 2 4
6 ,7 3 8

$ 5,5 3 4
6 ,9 8 4

$ 4 ,3 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

$ 6 ,9 5 8
8 ,325

$ 7 ,1 0 3

8 ,1 6 3

8 ,3 6 2

$ 5,425
7 ,6 2 5

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT .................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ................... .
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING: AND REPAIRING
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT •'............

8 ,37*1
8,776
8,921
6 ,603
5 ,1 4 7

8 ,5 5 3
8 ,9 7 7
9 ,1 3 5
6 ,920
5 ,1 5 3

7 ,2 5 4
7 ,9 1 6
6,721
5 ,3 9 3
5 ,1 2 5

9,453
9 ,5 5 5
10,0 9 5
8,4 4 4
7 ,5 9 4

9 ,6 7 9
9 ,8 1 4
1 0,300
8 ,7 0 5
7 ,647

8,301
8 ,6 0 4
7 ,9 8 8
7 ,0 8 3
6 ,5 8 3

8 ,505
8,879
9 ,1 0 9
6 ,9 1 9
5 ,4 7 5

8 ,6 7 5
9 ,077
9 ,3 2 3
7 ,3 0 6
5 ,5 1 7

7 ,4 1 5
7 ,983
7 ,074
5 ,6 8 8
5 ,3 1 3

9 ,5 7 5
9 ,6 7 8
10,240
8 ,5 6 8
7 ,6 9 5

9 ,7 9 2
9 ,9 3 2
1 0,427
8 ,8 1 1
7 ,7 4 5

8,404
8 ,6 9 4
8 ,1 4 8
7 ,3 3 3
6 ,6 6 7

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...........
MECHANICAL HEAS. 8 CONTROL DEVICES . .
O PTI CAL , MEDICAL, 8 OPTHALMIC GOODS .
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND S UP P L I E S .
OTHER INSTRUMENTS 8 RELATED PRODUCTS

6 ,306
6 ,5 3 8
5,344
8,471
6 ,015

6 ,5 0 8
6 ,6 4 8
5 ,4 5 0
8 ,9 4 1
6 ,2 7 8

4 ,2 2 2
4 ,6 2 5
4 ,425
4 ,0 5 0
3 ,2 5 0

7 ,9 5 2
7 ,8 1 3
6 ,8 1 7
1 0,213
7 ,618

8 ,072
7,8 6 0
6 ,960
10,347
7 ,750

5 ,8 2 5
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,3 7 5
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,000

6 ,5 3 6
6 ,7 3 6
5 ,5 4 9
8 ,6 5 3
6 ,250

6 ,7 3 5
6 ,8 5 3
5,6 3 0
9 ,1 1 7
6 ,4 8 7

4 ,3 8 2
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,4 7 5
4 ,3 3 3
3,667

8,055
7,871
6 ,8 9 4
10,316
7 ,760

8 ,193
7 ,9 1 9
7 ,0 4 0
10,426
7 ,844

5,906
6,500
5 ,438
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,083

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ..................................
OTHER H I S C . MANUFACTURES ...............................

3 ,7 0 9
3 ,9 7 9
2 ,893
4 ,154

3 ,8 6 0
4 ,0 5 9
2 ,964
4 ,2 9 0

2 ,6 0 5
2 ,6 2 5
2 ,4 5 0
2 ,7 5 0

5 ,8 2 2
5 ,9 2 9
5 ,3 2 1
6 ,2 4 4

5 ,9 8 6
6 ,024
5 ,4 9 2
6 ,3 8 0

4 ,8 1 7
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,500
5 ,1 4 3

3 ,9 1 7
4 , 08 8
3 , 09 6
4 ,3 7 3

4,051
4 ,158
3 ,1 6 4
4 ,532

2,938
2 ,850
2,875
3 ,250

5,921
5 ,9 8 8
5,388
6 ,3 2 7

6 ,0 6 7
6 ,0 5 7
5,5 5 0
6 ,467

4 ,8 7 5
4 ,958
4 ,5 6 3
5 ,1 6 7

TRANSPORTATION ...............................................................

7 ,9 2 9

8 ,1 6 6

5 ,7 8 2

9 ,6 7 6

9 ,755

8 ,1 2 2

8 ,0 8 6

8 ,3 8 6

6 , C43

9 ,7 3 0

9,8 5 9

8,26 5

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ....................................

9 ,6 0 2

9 ,6 4 3

7 ,9 0 7

9 ,7 2 3

9,764

8,362

9 ,631

9 ,6 7 1

8 ,0 2 4

9 ,764

9 ,858

8 ,454

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION . . .
TAXICABS ..........................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION ............
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ..................................

4,7 8 0
7 ,9 7 0
1 ,918
8 ,1 9 2
1,772

4 ,3 4 6
7 ,3 4 5
1,973
8 ,6 2 5
1 ,7 5 0

7 ,068
9 ,4 5 5
1,731
5 ,9 1 7
2 ,2 5 0

7 ,9 0 8
9,5 1 2
4 ,1 8 8
9 ,167
2 ,8 5 4

7 ,6 0 9
9 ,1 9 4
4 ,2 7 9
9,571
2 ,7 2 9

9 ,0 7 9
1 0 ,0 2 9
3 ,8 9 6
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0

5 ,0 4 2
8 ,1 0 0
2 ,2 4 2
8 ,3 5 7
1,964

4 ,6 0 9
7 ,5 2 2
2 ,3 0 9
8 ,792
1,941

7,268
9 ,6 8 3
2 ,0 0 0
6,750
2,500

7 ,9 8 0
9 ,7 0 7
4,321
9 ,2 3 3
3 ,000

7 ,6 9 6
9 ,3 3 3
4 ,4 0 3
9 ,6 2 5
2 ,8 6 4

9,206
1 0 ,2 3 3
3 ,9 7 5
7 ,4 1 7
5 ,7 5 0

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ..................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ............
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...............................................

6,8 8 2
7 ,3 1 1
3 ,6 8 8

7 ,3 8 8
7 ,7 5 9
3 ,9 5 3

3 ,8 0 4
4 ,0 5 6
2 ,700

9 ,9 9 9
1 0 ,230
6 ,6 7 2

1 0 ,2 5 4
1 0 ,375
7 ,0 2 8

7,3 5 0
7 ,803
5,1 6 7

7 ,3 3 3
7 ,7 3 4
4 ,0 1 5

7 ,7 9 3
7 ,9 8 3
4 ,4 4 2

4,2 2 1
4 ,6 2 0
3,1 0 0

1 0 ,1 1 9
10,312
6 ,7 9 5

10,331
10 ,4 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

7,474
7,958
5,417

WATER TRANSPORTATION ............................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ..................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION .........................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .................

6 ,423
7,1 6 3
5,750
5 ,7 3 9

6 ,7 7 2
7,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 6 3

5 ,0 8 3
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 2 5

9 ,3 3 9
1 0 ,6 2 5
9 ,8 7 5
8 ,2 4 0

9,779
1 1 ,0 3 6
9 ,9 7 5
8 ,700

7 ,5 6 8
6 ,917
6 ,750
7 ,3 7 5

6 ,950
8 ,4 2 9
6 ,2 0 0
6,4 5 0

7,3 0 1
8 ,9 0 0
6 ,2 1 9
6 ,859

5,700
6,125
5 ,6 5 0

9 ,7 7 3
11,500
1 0 ,000
9 ,0 2 3

1 0 ,1 6 0
1 1 ,950
10,094
9 ,3 5 3

8 ,063
8,375
6,750
8 ,071

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .........................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...............................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .......................

8 ,684
9 ,0 7 5
5 ,275

8 , 865
9 ,2 8 3
5 ,4 5 0

7 ,8 0 3
7 ,8 8 2
4 ,2 5 0

10,2 3 0
1 0 ,3 7 2
8 ,0 3 6

10,3 9 6
1 0 ,525
8 ,2 1 4

8 ,0 0 0
8 ,1 7 9
5 ,0 0 0

8,844
9,221
5 ,7 2 5

9 ,0 2 3
9 ,415
6 ,0 4 2

7 ,833
7,919
4 ,6 2 5

10 ,3 1 7
10,453
8,219

10 ,4 7 4
1 0 ,5 9 4
8 ,375

8 ,250
8,458
5 ,750

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ..................................

10,083

10,125

-

1 0 ,6 5 0

10,6 5 0

-

10 ,1 5 0

1 0 ,2 0 0

-

10 ,8 0 0

10,800

-

7 , 92 9

7 ,9 9 4

6 ,6 6 7

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
H I S C . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT 8 SUPP LIES

•O
O)

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ....................................

Sec footnotes at end of table.

5 ,6 5 8

5 ,9 3 3

3 ,536

7 ,8 4 8

7 ,9 1 9

6 ,250

6 ,011

6 ,2 9 4

5 ,e o o

4,125

Table A-2. Median earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 — Continued
BY
INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

BLACK

F O U R
ALL
WORKERS

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R S

WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R 'T E R
WHITE 1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION......................... .......................................................... .
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION............ .......................................
RADIO AND TE LEVI SION BROADCASTING .........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ............................

$ 6 ,526
6,554
6 ,3 1 3
6 ,2 1 7

$ 6,7 4 1
6 ,779
6 ,5 1 7
6 ,3 4 6

* 4 ,9 9 0
5 ,0 3 8
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,7 5 0

t 7 ,6 7 3

S 7 ,955

$ 6 ,5 9 9
6,6 1 2
6,5 8 6
6 ,3 7 5

6 ,8 3 4
6 ,7 4 2
6 ,518

$ 5 ,0 3 8
5 ,0 8 0
4 ,4 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

S 7 ,7 5 7
7 ,5 6 6
9 ,011
8,033

S 8 ,0 0 7

7 ,8 4 3
9 ,079
8 ,0 8 9

$ 5 ,786
5 ,750
6 ,8 7 5
6 ,0 0 0

t 6 ,816

7 ,4 9 2
8 ,7 5 0
7,9 5 5

7 ,8 9 2
9,1 9 0
8 ,2 1 2

$ 5 ,8 2 0
5 ,7 8 2
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

PUBLIC U TI L I T Y SERVICES .........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS........................... ..
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ..............................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .........................
HATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ............................

8,947
9 ,813
8 ,5 1 5
9 ,7 2 5
6 ,1 3 2

9 ,1 7 8
9,951
8 ,7 3 4
9 ,984
6 ,2 2 7

6 ,0 6 3
6 ,1 8 8
5 ,6 6 7
6 ,8 7 5
5,6 2 5

9 ,804
1 0,446
9 , 109
1 0 ,528
7 ,7 8 1

9 ,990
1 0 ,5 1 7
9 ,2 3 9
10,634
7 ,8 5 8

7 ,1 7 2
7 ,4 1 7
6 ,6 2 5
7 ,6 8 8
6 ,8 5 0

9 ,088
9 ,896
8 ,6 4 1
9 ,863
6 ,2 7 5

9,301
10,032
8 ,8 3 2
10 ,1 4 5
6 ,4 2 6

6 ,2 6 5
6,563
5 ,750
7 ,0 4 2
5,821

9 ,9 0 2
10 ,4 8 9
9 ,1 8 7
1 0 ,5 8 7
7 ,8 2 9

10,090
10,553
9 ,319
1 0 ,6 8 9
7 ,8 9 3

7 ,3 2 8
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,8 3 3
7 ,0 0 0

WHOLESALE TRADE ...............................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES S AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ..............
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..............
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...................................................... ..
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
FARM PRODUCT RAH MATERIALS ........................................... .
ELECTRICAL GOODS .......................................................................
HARDHARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT ............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S UP P L I E S .........................
MISCELLANEOUS HHOLESAL1RS ..............................................

5 ,817
6 ,1 1 9
6 ,7 2 9
5 ,1 0 4
4 ,5 8 0
1,5 7 1
6 ,462
5 ,8 9 1
7 ,3 1 3
5 ,5 0 7

6 ,0 6 2
6,231
7 ,0 1 0
5 ,2 6 9
4 ,8 6 0
1,684
6 ,5 5 5
6 ,0 5 9
7,4 9 6
5 ,7 8 3

3 ,8 1 0
4 ,8 9 3
4 ,8 9 3
3 ,9 0 6
2 ,8 6 9
771
5 ,5 7 1
4 ,3 7 5
4 ,7 3 4
3 ,6 2 8

8 ,2 2 3
8 ,0 7 0
8 ,7 2 0
7 ,6 7 2
7 ,9 2 9
5 ,845
8 ,0 0 7
7 ,8 5 8
9 ,2 8 7
8 ,2 7 6

8 ,459
8 ,204
8 ,9 8 3
7,911
8,169
6 ,0 5 0
8 ,1 4 4
7 ,943
9 ,4 7 1
8,598

6 ,0 0 3
6 ,7 2 2
6 ,250
5 ,4 1 7
5 ,9 2 2
4 ,0 6 3
6 ,5 2 5
5 ,6 0 0
6 ,5 5 4
5 ,9 4 2

6,1 2 7
6 ,4 7 9
7 ,0 7 0
5,311
4 ,9 9 5
1 ,7 0 8
6 ,6 7 7
6 ,2 2 6
7 ,6 2 0
5 ,8 8 6

6 ,3 7 6
6,581
7 ,2 8 6
5 ,5 2 5
5 ,2 7 0
1 ,8 9 5
6 ,7 7 4
6 ,4 1 0
7 ,7 6 3
6 ,169

4 ,1 3 9
5,231
5,214
4 , 139
3,2 2 1
906
5 ,750
4 ,6 5 0
4,977
3 ,9 9 4

8 ,3 3 7
8 , 18 5
8 ,9 4 4
7 ,7 5 5
8 ,0 1 7
5 ,9 6 4
8,0 8 1
7 ,9 3 3
9 ,4 0 0
8 ,4 0 8

8,5 6 2
8 ,294
9 ,1 5 5
7 ,9 5 2
8 ,2 8 9
6 ,1 9 0
8 ,2 0 9
8 ,0 3 3
9 ,5 6 7
8 ,7 2 0

6 ,1 2 8
7 ,0 4 5
6 ,250
5,425
6 ,047
4 ,1 2 5
6,5 9 4
5 ,6 5 0
6 ,712
6 ,0 6 5

RETAIL TRADE .......................................................................................

1,849

1,867

1,652

4 ,3 7 6

4 ,4 0 6

4 ,1 4 8

1, 9 7 3

1 ,9 8 6

1,820

4 ,4 4 3

4 ,4 7 2

4 ,213

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT .................

3 ,6 7 0

3 ,7 0 8

3 ,1 2 5

6 ,3 5 7

6 ,4 6 8

5 ,158

4 ,0 5 9

4 ,0 9 5

3,646

6 ,4 4 1

6 ,540

5 ,181

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ....................................................................
HAIL ORDER HOUSES ....................................................................
VARIETY STORES ............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................................

1 ,9 8 9
2,129
3 ,5 2 4
1 ,422
1,746

2 ,0 1 2
2 ,1 7 0
3,654
1,4 2 6
1,759

1 ,6 8 7
1 ,6 5 4
2 ,8 7 5
1,382
1,574

4 , 17 6
4 ,2 2 2
5 ,9 6 3
3 ,6 7 0
4 ,0 9 2

4 ,1 5 5
4 ,2 2 0
6 ,0 3 3
3 ,641
4 ,099

4,3 6 3
4 ,2 4 4
5 ,6 8 2
3,981
4 ,000

2 ,165
2,311
3 ,712
1 ,5 6 4
1,961

2 ,1 8 6
2,356
3 ,7 9 6
1,569
1 ,970

1 ,9 0 8
1,875
3,150
1,481
1 ,8 1 3

4 ,2 1 8
4 ,2 7 2
6 ,0 0 6
3 ,6 8 8
4 ,1 3 9

4 ,1 9 4
4 ,268
6 ,0 8 1
3 ,657
4 ,1 4 4

4 ,434
4 ,3 0 5
5 ,7 2 7
4 ,050
4,0 8 3

FOOD STORES .......................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ....................................................................

2 ,255
2 ,4 9 7
1 ,1 6 7

2 ,2 7 2
2,532
1,161

1 ,9 8 7
2 ,0 5 7
1 ,292

5 ,2 1 8
5 ,4 5 9
3 ,445

5,2 3 1
5,484
3,380

5 ,0 6 8
5 ,2 0 0
4 ,4 5 0

2 ,4 4 0
2,701
1 ,3 3 3

2 ,453
2 ,7 2 8
1 ,3 2 4

2 ,2 6 1
2 ,3 4 5
1,583

5 ,2 8 3
5 ,526
3 ,5 0 0

5 ,2 9 5
5 ,5 5 5
3 ,438

5,131
5 ,2 7 3
4 ,4 5 0

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS .........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE S ACCESSORY DEALERS .................

3 ,0 9 8
5 ,6 7 7
1 ,454
3,556

3 ,147
5,881
1 ,452
3,611

2 ,4 7 7
3 ,9 6 6
1,4 7 7
2,7 5 0

6 ,7 2 5
7 ,8 9 5
4 ,5 0 9
7 ,0 5 0

6 ,8 4 5
7 ,9 9 9
4 ,5 3 5
7 ,1 3 7

5 ,4 1 1
5,7 3 5
4 ,1 2 5
6 ,1 0 0

3 ,5 3 8
5 ,9 8 3
1 ,698
4 ,0 4 0

3 ,5 8 7
6,191
1,700
4 ,0 9 0

3 ,053
4 ,2 9 3
1,6 7 3
3 ,4 1 7

6 ,835
7 ,9 6 0
4 ,6 7 8
7 ,2 1 0

6 ,9 6 1
8 ,1 2 2
4 ,7 0 1
7 ,295

5,531
5 ,8 7 5
4 ,3 4 4
6 ,250

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES .........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES .....................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................................
SHOE STORES ........................................... ....................... .. .............
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................................

1,741
2 ,1 8 8
1 ,6 6 5
1 ,5 1 3
1,944
1,579

1,759
2 ,239
1,668
1,5 4 4
2 ,0 0 0
1,598

1,484
1 ,8 2 1
1 ,5 7 1
1 ,0 5 0
1 ,2 5 0
1 ,3 3 3

3 ,9 2 5
4 ,8 6 8
3 ,5 9 8
3,606
4,9 2 0
3 ,593

3 ,9 3 5
4 ,967
3 ,5 9 0
3 ,5 7 7
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,5 4 6

3 ,843
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,6 7 3
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,2 5 0
4,3 7 5

1,908
2 ,4 3 9
1 ,8 0 7
1,636
2 ,2 8 3
1,712

1,919
2 ,4 7 4
1 ,8 0 2
1 ,655
2 ,332
1,721

1,741
2,125
1,889
1,250
1,583
1 ,6 2 5

3 ,966
4 ,9 5 2
3 ,649
3 ,6 3 0
5 ,055
3,6 2 5

3 ,9 8 1
5 ,053
3 ,645
3 ,6 0 5
5,1 1 3
3 ,5 7 7

3 ,8 5 2
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,692
4 ,1 6 7
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES . . . . . . . .

3 ,3 1 7

3 ,443

2,4 5 0

6 , 143

6 ,327

4 ,5 7 5

3 ,6 2 2

3 ,7 1 8

2 ,7 3 5

6 ,262

6 ,4 9 6

4 ,7 2 7

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-2. Median earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 — Continued
BY
INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R 'r
WHITE1

e

r

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ....................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ............................................................

$ 3 ,4 1 9
3 ,1 2 5

$ 3 ,548
3 ,2 4 3

S 2,583
2,179

$ 6 ,2 2 0
6 ,0 4 3

$ 6 ,4 8 7
6 ,1 0 9

$ 4 ,639
4 ,4 3 8

$ 3,7 0 9
3 ,4 8 3

$ 3 ,820
3 ,556

$ 2 ,9 4 4
2 ,438

$ 6 ,3 5 5
6 ,1 3 6

$ 6 ,6 1 9
6 ,2 1 2

$ 4,7 5 0
4 ,750

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES .................................................

983

975

1,082

2 ,7 9 0

2,719

3 ,3 4 9

1,095

1,083

1,220

2 ,872

2 ,798

3 ,4 1 8

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ...............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS ...............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ..................................................................

1,947
1 ,7 6 8
2 ,8 7 0
4 ,9 7 7
1 ,6 8 3

1,9 5 1
1 ,7 6 3
2 ,9 4 8
5 , 184
1,679

1 ,8 8 9
1,854
2 ,3 7 5
2 ,2 5 0
1 ,7 6 5

4 ,6 1 0
3 ,8 7 2
6 ,0 7 9
7 ,0 2 2
4 ,454

4 ,6 4 3
3 ,831
6 ,2 3 5
7 ,1 2 0
4 ,4 7 7

4 ,3 2 9
4 ,4 4 4
4 ,375
4 ,833
4 ,1 3 9

2 ,159
1,94 8
3 ,1 7 4
5 ,3 9 6
1 ,8 5 7

2 ,1 6 1
1,933
3 ,2 1 8
5 ,5 6 8
1 ,8 4 9

2 ,1 4 3
2,250
2,750
3,000
1 ,9 4 3

4 ,702
3 ,915
6 ,157
7,146
4 ,5 4 3

4 ,7 3 3
3,8 6 7
6 ,3 1 3
7 ,2 4 0
4 ,5 6 7

4 ,4 4 1
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,4 3 8
4 ,9 1 7
4 , 17 5

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ............................

4 ,8 9 9

5 ,0 3 0

3 ,5 2 4

6 ,5 4 3

6 ,689

5 ,2 5 5

5,066

5 ,1 9 4

3,814

6 ,616

6 ,7 5 7

5 ,3 5 0

BANKING .....................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

5 ,0 9 5
5 ,0 7 1
5 ,5 4 8

5 , 138
5, 112
5 ,8 0 4

4 ,6 2 8
4,614
4,6 8 8

5 ,9 7 7
5 ,9 0 5
7 ,1 4 3

6 ,0 3 3
5 ,9 5 7
7 ,353

5 ,4 6 9
5 ,4 2 4
6 ,1 2 5

5 ,1 8 3
5 ,153
5 ,8 0 0

5,221
5 ,1 8 8
6 ,0 4 2

'4 ,7 7 2
4,737
5,036

6 ,034
5 ,959
7 ,2 3 4

6 ,0 8 5
6 ,0 0 7
7 ,4 1 2

5 ,5 6 5
5 ,488
6 ,3 7 5

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT IN STI TU TIO NS .........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ............................................................

5 ,0 1 7
5 ,1 8 8
4 ,6 4 8
5 ,5 5 2

5 ,0 7 7
5 ,2 3 9
4 ,6 9 4
5 ,6 8 5

3,417
4 ,375
3,125
3 ,000

6 ,410
6 ,3 1 8
6 ,145
7 ,3 0 9

6,456
6 ,3 7 9
6 ,1 3 4
7 ,4 5 6

5 ,350
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 8 3
4 ,5 0 0

5 ,210
5 ,302
4 ,905
5 ,719

5 ,2 7 1
5 ,342
4 ,9 5 7
5 ,8 9 7

3,750
4 ,8 1 3
3 ,4 1 7
3,625

6 ,4 8 5
6 ,3 8 2
6 ,2 0 7
7,411

6 ,5 2 3
6 ,426
6 ,1 9 0
7 ,6 7 9

5 ,5 0 0
5 ,4 3 8
6 ,750
4 ,5 0 0

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES .................

7 ,5 3 9

7 ,758

4 ,6 2 5

9 ,7 5 0

10,068

7 ,2 5 0

7,7 0 9

7 ,800

5 ,2 5 0

9 ,8 8 2

1 0 ,143

7 ,2 5 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS .......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ...............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE .......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ....................................................

5,669
5 ,7 9 7
5 ,1 8 2
5,626
5,583

5,828
5,961
5 ,325
5,792
5,717

4,242
4 ,2 2 7
4 ,563
4 ,1 5 9
2,688

7 ,3 1 2
7 ,4 7 9
6 ,4 6 4
7 ,2 9 0
7,521

7 ,4 8 3
7 ,6 6 1
6 ,6 7 7
7 ,485
7 ,5 4 2

5 ,4 8 1
5 ,817
5 ,4 0 0
4 ,9 8 2
7 ,2 5 0

5 ,827
5 ,9 9 5
5,3 3 8
5 ,7 6 8
5 ,8 5 4

5 ,9 8 9
6 ,1 5 4
5,461
5 ,9 2 8
6 ,0 1 3

4,463
4,531
4,722
4 ,2 7 3
2,938

7 ,394
7 ,6 0 3
6,536
7,361
7 ,6 4 6

7 ,5 7 8
7 ,7 8 2
6 ,7 2 0
7 ,5 5 2
7 ,6 3 6

5 ,6 1 8
5 ,9 2 3
5 ,6 6 7
5 ,0 2 3
7,7 5 0

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES .................

4 ,7 8 7

4,842

3,083

6 ,3 1 6

6 ,380

4 ,4 0 0

4 ,9 8 8

5 ,0 4 0

3,375

6, 370

6 ,4 3 4

4 ,4 3 8

REAL ESTATE ..........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ...............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ....................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE .......................................................................

2 ,5 9 4
2 ,841
2 ,407
2,663
2 ,517

2 ,6 8 1
3,000
2,462
2 ,8 9 1
2,571

2 ,154
2 ,167
1,833
1 ,5 0 0
2 ,261

6 ,0 7 9
6 ,3 2 7
6 ,850
7 ,8 3 9
5 ,5 3 6

6 ,3 8 8
6,711
7,071
8 ,125
5 ,8 5 5

4,561
4 ,2 1 9
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,6 1 4

2, 992
3 ,2 5 6
2 ,914
3,424
2 ,912

3 ,0 9 0
3 ,3 7 5
2,991
3 ,655
2 ,962

2 ,579
2 ,375
2 ,2 5 0
2,125
2,758

6 ,2 1 7
6,571
7 ,1 4 6
8 ,1 0 0
5,723

6 ,539
6 ,8 6 1
7 ,3 8 3
8,536
6 ,0 5 0

4 ,6 7 7
4,375
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,750
4 ,7 5 C

INSURANCE, ETC ......................

4 ,000

4 ,1 3 9

1 ,7 5 0

5 ,7 0 0

5 ,7 5 0

4 ,7 5 0

4 ,4 7 5

4 ,6 0 0

2,250

5,850

5 ,9 5 0

4 ,7 5 0

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .................

3 ,5 6 5

3,679

2 ,3 7 5

7 ,9 6 3

8 ,1 2 5

5 ,7 5 0

4,4 0 0

4 ,6 3 2

3,042

8,188

8 ,375

5 ,7 5 0

SERVICES .....................................................................................................

2 ,9 0 3

3,130

1,948

5 ,5 3 8

5 ,8 9 7

3,963

3 ,0 5 6

3 ,2 8 7

2,052

5 ,5 9 0

5 ,952

4,004

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ....................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND HOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ...............................................................

1,403
1,486
1 ,1 1 8

1 ,369
1 ,480
1,023

1,577
1 ,516
1,853

3 ,8 0 0
3 ,8 6 3
3 ,5 8 2

3 ,8 6 9
3 ,9 6 6
3 ,507

3 ,614
3 ,5 7 3
3 ,7 1 3

1 ,594
1 ,6 8 3
1,248

1,558
1,673
1,163

1,7 8 8
1,734
2 ,0 0 0

3,872
3 ,9 4 7
3 ,632

3 ,9 4 4
4 ,0 6 4
3,5 6 9

3 ,680
3,653
3,750

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-2. Median earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 — Continued
BY
INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q 0 A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS NCRKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

$ 2 ,556
2 ,6 8 8
1,250
1 ,9 7 9
2 ,000
2 ,0 0 0

$ 3 ,9 8 8
3 ,8 5 5
5 ,5 8 3
3 ,9 6 1
3 ,9 6 9
5 ,1 0 9

$ 4 ,0 9 3
3 ,9 2 6
5 ,625
4 ,0 0 8
4 ,1 0 0
5,521

ANY

Q U A R 'r

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

$ 3 ,7 0 3
3 ,7 3 6
5,5 0 0
3 ,286
3 ,792
3 ,7 5 0

$ 2 ,5 1 3
2 ,6 0 3
1 ,7 2 5
2,521
2,0 6 9
2,4 4 4

$ 2 ,467
2 ,4 8 9
1,713
2 ,5 4 4
2 ,023
2 ,4 6 9

e

r

F O U R

Q U A R T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

$ 2 ,683
2 ,8 3 8
2 ,250
2,071
2 ,1 4 3
2 ,250

$ 4 ,038
3 ,911
5 ,6 5 0
3,992
4 ,000
5,191

$ 4 ,1 4 0
3,978
5,700
4,044
4 ,1 5 6
5 ,6 0 4

$ 3 ,750
3 ,7 9 1
5 ,5 0 0
3,333
3 ,7 9 2
3,750

BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES .........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ............................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

2,177

2 ,4 9 3

1,069

6 ,5 2 5

6 ,9 2 9

4 ,1 2 8

2,5 0 3

2 ,8 7 0

1,256

6 ,6 7 3

7 ,0 9 4

4 ,3 3 5

AUTO RE P A I R , S ER V IC ES , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ....................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

3,183
4 ,0 4 8
2,797

3 ,2 6 8
4 ,0 3 3
2 ,9 3 3

2 ,5 7 1
4 ,0 8 3
2 ,0 4 5

6 ,6 2 7
6 ,865
6 ,5 4 5

6 ,7 7 3
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,6 8 5

5 ,7 2 9
6 ,3 5 0
5 ,4 0 0

3 ,6 7 9
4 ,6 5 9
3 ,2 6 9

3 ,7 9 2
4,721
3 ,4 5 0

2,857
4,464
2,161

6 ,7 4 0
7 ,0 1 3
6 ,6 5 3

6 ,9 1 2
7,167
6 ,8 0 5

5,875
6 ,4 5 0
5 ,500

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES

ro

t 2 ,3 3 0
2 ,3 5 3
1,536
2 ,446
1 ,8 2 1
2 , 181

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ....................................

(0

$ 2 ,369
2,H5«»
1 ,536
2,422
1 ,911
2,1 5 5

. . ...................................

4,554

4 ,7 7 9

2 ,9 5 8

7 ,5 0 0

7 ,5 7 6

6 ,0 6 3

5 ,0 3 6

5 ,213

3 ,4 1 7

7 ,6 0 4

7 ,678

6 ,1 0 0

MOTION PICTURES ...............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING 6 DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ....................

1,285
3,8 1 3
931

1,276
4 ,1 0 4
9 17

1 ,4 1 7
1 ,8 7 5
1 ,2 0 8

5 ,9 5 8
9 , 1 79
3 ,4 4 4

6 ,0 6 3
9 ,6 0 0
3,429

5 ,0 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
3 ,7 5 0

1 ,4 3 9
4 ,4 6 4
1 ,0 4 2

1 ,4 2 3
4 ,7 6 6
1 ,0 2 1

1 ,708
2,000
1,4 1 7

6,250
9 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 3 4

6 ,3 8 5
1 0 ,3 0 0
3 ,733

5 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,2 5 0

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION S ERV IC ES, NEC ................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MI SC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

1 ,199
1 ,338
1 ,160

1 ,191
1,341
1 , 149

1,287
1 ,2 9 2
1 ,2 8 6

4 ,9 7 2
3 ,9 0 5
5 ,3 3 1

5 ,0 2 8
3 ,8 5 7
5 ,5 2 0

4,611
4 ,8 7 5
4,571

1 ,3 6 4
1 ,489
1,327

1,355
1,497
1 ,3 1 4

1,453
1 ,4 2 5
1,463

5 ,111
4 ,1 1 8
5 ,4 7 9

5 ,1 8 9
4 ,0 6 3
5,645

4,67 5
5 ,000
4 ,6 * 6

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ............................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

3 ,714
4,236
2,732

3 ,729
4 ,2 4 4
2 ,7 8 4

3 ,653
4 ,1 9 5
2 ,414

5 ,106
5 ,4 5 6
4,4 1 1

5,161
5,532
4 ,5 1 8

4 ,8 3 6
5,181
3 ,747

3 ,8 0 7
4 ,3 4 8
2 ,9 3 6

3 ,8 2 5
4 ,3 5 7
2 ,9 8 9

3 ,733
4 ,3 1 0
2 ,6 2 3

5 , 14 3
5 ,513
4,461

5 ,1 9 0
5 ,5 8 3
4 ,5 5 9

4 ,909
5,266
3 ,819

LEGAL SERVICES .........................................................................

4,793

4 ,8 4 6

2,2 5 0

6 ,5 2 2

6,577

4 ,2 5 0

4 ,9 6 6

5 ,0 1 7

2 ,5 5 0

6 ,5 8 0

6 ,6 3 9

4 ,8 3 3

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY S C H O O L S ............................ ..
COLLEGES AND U N IV ER S IT IE S .................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

4,204
4 ,2 1 3
4,556
1 ,976

4 ,479
4 ,5 3 7
4 ,7 2 6
2 ,042

2 ,997
2 ,7 8 3
3 ,768
1 ,425

7 ,1 8 8
7 ,252
7 ,2 1 8
5 ,6 5 0

7 ,385
7,391
7 ,7 4 0
5 ,737

5,6 1 6
6 ,004
5 ,063
5 ,0 0 0

4 ,3 9 6
4 ,4 2 1
4 ,7 2 5
2 ,1 9 8

4 ,6 4 9
4 ,728
4 ,891
2 ,274

3,211
2 ,9 4 3
3 ,9 0 1
1,659

7 ,2 8 2
7 ,3 4 8
7 ,3 5 4
5 ,7 8 7

7 ,4 7 9
7 ,4 8 6
7 ,8 3 0
5 ,8 4 0

5 ,7 6 4
6 ,097
5 ,2 4 3
5 ,2 5 0

MUSEUMS,

BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

2,667

2 ,400

3 ,7 5 0

6 ,5 0 0

6 ,8 7 5

5 ,5 0 0

2 ,9 2 9

2 ,6 8 8

3,875

6 ,8 0 0

7 ,000

5 ,5 0 0

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ....................................................
B U SI N ES S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

1,3 5 2
1,772
2,938
917

1,597
1,756
2 ,863
1,223

661
1 ,9 2 9
3 ,2 6 6
476

4 ,9 1 9
3 ,3 9 9
5 ,6 9 8
5 ,4 4 9

5 ,030
3 ,3 9 6
5,633
5 ,919

4 ,3 4 7
3,411
5 ,854
4 ,0 9 6

1 ,4 7 3
1 ,8 9 4
3 ,1 5 2
1 ,007

1 ,713
1,867
3 ,0 8 2
1,349

72 6
2,147
3,423
49 5

5 ,0 0 8
3 ,5 0 4
5 ,8 0 7
5 ,5 6 5

5 ,1 1 2
3,500
5,726
6 ,0 4 3

4 ,5 1 8
3,531
5 ,9 7 9
4 ,174

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS .......................................................................

947

880

996

1 ,3 5 7

1,451

1 ,3 1 6

984

922

1,031

1,391

1,483

1 ,351

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ............................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ............................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ................... .. ..................

6 ,0 7 1
6,910
5 ,2 6 5
5,380

6 ,2 1 2
6, 985
5 ,6 4 5
5 ,4 8 0

3 ,8 0 6
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,833
3 ,1 6 7

9 , 4 96
10,3 6 2
8,8 3 8
8, 758

9 ,6 4 3
10,447
9 ,0 8 3
8,813

6 ,6 0 7
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,6 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

6 ,4 6 8
7 ,2 4 2
5 ,654
5 ,7 6 2

6 ,6 2 3
7 ,3 6 0
5 ,956
5 ,857

4,179
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,167
4,000

9 ,623
1 0 ,4 5 0
8 ,8 8 6
8 ,8 9 4

9 ,7 5 8
10,523
9 ,1 3 5
8 ,9 3 9

6 ,6 0 7
6 ,2 5 0
6,650
7 ,2 5 0

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these characteristics, or that
the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-3. Median annual earnings of four-auarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARRINGS
INDUSTRY EARRINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE i
WHITE 1

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
_________OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY_________
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1
WHITE1

PRIVATE ECONOMY ..............................................................

$ 5 ,1 1 9

$ 7 ,092

$ 5,119

$ 7 ,0 9 2

MINING ......................................................................................................

9 ,2 9 1

7 ,4 3 8

9 ,3 5 4

7 ,5 4 2

8 ,9 7 3

HETAL MINING ...................................................................................

8 ,6 7 4

6 ,0 0 0

8 ,7 7 3

6 ,0 0 0

8,467

COAL MINING ......................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ...................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG N IT E MINING ......................

9 ,5 3 1
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,6 0 3

8 ,6 2 5
8 ,6 2 5

9 ,579
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,649

8 ,6 2 5
8 ,6 2 5

9,394
7 ,167
9 ,4 6 9

O I L AND GAS EXTRACTION ........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS Z LIQUIDS ............
O I L AND GAS F IEL D SERVICES ...........................................

9 ,674
9 ,896
9 ,1 2 5

7 ,5 0 0
7 ,8 1 3
6,000

9 ,7 1 8
9 ,957
9 ,2 0 0

7 ,7 5 0
7 ,875
6 ,0 0 0

NONHETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...................... .
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ...................................................
OTHER NONHETALLIC MINERALS .................. .......................

8 ,688
8 ,5 4 4
9 ,0 7 5

7 ,000
7,0 8 3
6 ,9 1 7

8 ,8 0 7
8 ,6 5 0
9 ,1 3 6

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ..............................................................

u
o

$ 7 ,092

9,761

6 ,217

9 ,9 4 3

$ 7 ,0 9 2

S 5 ,1 1 9

7 , 03 6

9 ,1 1 8

7 ,1 6 7

5 ,2 5 0

8 ,6 1 0

5 ,2 5 0

8 ,563
8 ,563

9 ,466
7 ,250
9 ,539

8 ,563
8 ,5 6 3

9 ,2 0 3
9 ,6 9 0
7 ,9 6 4

6 ,6 2 5
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0

9 ,327
9 ,786
8 ,3 6 3

7 ,1 2 5
7 ,8 1 3
5 ,8 7 5

7 ,0 0 0
7 , 125
6 ,9 1 7

8 ,0 3 4
7 ,9 2 3
8,750

6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

8, 420
8,261
9 ,0 0 0

6 ,7 9 2
6,833
6 ,7 5 0

6 ,3 8 7

8,901

5,594

9 ,2 4 6

5 ,8 9 7

-

S 5 ,1 1 9

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS .........................................

9 ,2 1 3

6 ,7 5 0

9 ,662

7 ,057

7,713

5 ,466

8 ,5 8 6

6 ,2 8 8

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ...................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION ..............................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ...................................................

9 ,5 4 5
8 ,1 6 4
1 1,148

5 ,8 2 4
5,446
6,521

9 ,8 4 9
8 ,4 3 8
11,471

6,106
5 ,5 6 3
6 ,8 0 0

8 ,1 2 6
7 ,3 1 4
9 ,1 5 8

5 ,180
4 ,691
5,391

9 ,0 5 6
7 ,8 3 8
10,3 9 9

5 ,625
5 ,1 6 7
6,2 3 3

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ....................
PAIN TIN G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ....................
ELECTRICAL WORK .........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING ......................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ..............................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ......................................
CONCRETE WORK ..............................................................................
OTHER S PEC IAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ..............................

10,203
10,841
7 ,9 4 6
11,2 5 0
9 ,0 6 0
8 ,036
9 ,1 4 1
9 ,8 3 3
1 0 ,6 8 0

6,236
6,625
4 ,375
7 ,550
6 ,2 5 0
6,2 5 0
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,2 5 0
6,3 3 3

1 0 ,498
11,181
8 ,1 2 5
1 1 ,5 2 5
9 ,5 1 0
8 ,295
9 ,3 1 3
10,5 9 4
11 ,1 7 0

6 ,5 7 5
6 ,643
4 ,500
7 ,5 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,4 5 0
6,3 3 3
6 ,6 2 5

9 ,0 6 2
9 ,7 5 5
6,869
10,545
7 ,8 5 7
6 ,550
7 ,9 6 3
7 ,767
8 ,918

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 8 3
6 ,6 8 8
5 ,3 3 3
4 ,2 5 0
4,4 1 7
4 ,5 5 0
5,1 6 7

9 ,7 0 3
1 0 ,558
7 ,4 3 3
10,9 3 9
8 ,6 1 8
7 ,7 0 8
8 ,6 7 2
9 ,2 7 5
1 0 ,0 4 3

5 ,7 9 3
5 ,5 8 3
4 ,375
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,8 5 4
5 ,125
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,225
6,1 2 5

MANUFACTURING ...................................................................................

7 ,977

6 ,1 6 7

8 ,0 4 7

6 ,262

7,811

5 ,911

7 ,8 9 9

6 ,0 4 3

ORDNANCE AND A C C E S S O R I E S ...........................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS .........................
OTHER ORDNAUCE AND ACCESSORIES .................................

9 ,6 0 5
10 ,0 9 6
9 ,205

6 ,3 1 3
6 ,3 3 3
6 ,5 0 0

9 ,7 7 9
10,231
9 ,3 1 3

6 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,5 0 0

9 ,394
9 ,750
9 ,0 8 0

6 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 0 0
5 ,8 7 5

9 ,6 1 9
1 0 ,048
9 ,2 2 6

6,2 0 8
6 ,3 5 0
6 ,0 0 0

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ..............................
GRAIN H IL L PRODUCTS ..............................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS .........................................................................
BEVERAGES .........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ..............................

7 ,9 4 5
8 ,4 8 5
7 ,9 5 2
6 ,1 3 9
8 ,2 2 5
8 ,1 8 0
8 ,9 7 6
7 ,602

6 ,028
5 ,7 1 2
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,700
6,2 5 0
6 ,9 1 1
6 ,1 5 0
6 ,0 8 9

8 ,0 0 8
8 ,5 7 2
8 ,0 4 4
6 ,2 0 3
8 ,3 3 0
8 ,2 6 8
9 ,060
7 ,688

6 ,1 2 5
5 ,821
6 ,5 8 3
4 ,7 5 0
6,500
7 ,0 2 8
6 ,3 7 5
6 ,117

7 ,5 8 4
7 ,984
7 ,6 3 7
5,469
7 ,9 0 6
7 ,8 0 2
8,556
7,042

5,5 2 7
4 , 89 6
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 2 5
5 ,1 8 8
6 ,7 0 5
5 ,6 0 7
5,731

7 ,7 7 3
8 , 179
7 ,8 1 6
5 ,702
8 ,041
8 ,000
8 ,7 5 7
7 ,3 0 3

5 ,7 2 3
5 ,1 6 2
6 ,4 1 7
4 ,4 3 2
5 ,750
6,8 3 3
5 ,9 5 8
5 ,859

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1 | BLACK
WHITE1 | BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1 | BLACK
WHITE1 | BLACK

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

$ 7 ,008

$ 6,4 1 7

$ 7 ,0 8 1

$ 6 ,4 1 7

$ 6 ,8 3 8

$ 6 ,250

$ 6 ,986

$ 6 ,275

TEXTILE H I L L PRODUCTS ..............................................................
HEAVING M I LL S , COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING M IL LS , SYNTHETICS .................................................
KNITTING HIL LS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD HILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TE XT IL E HILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

5 , 4 34
5,761
5 ,7 6 8
4 ,586
5 ,2 7 6
6 ,0 4 8

4 ,8 8 4
4 ,8 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,4 7 2
4 ,861
5 ,2 6 5

5 ,4 7 1
5 ,7 9 7
5 ,7 9 3
4 ,615
5 ,3 1 3
6 ,1 1 0

4 ,959
4 ,983
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 7 7
4 ,9 7 2
5 ,3 3 8

5 ,2 4 9
5 ,5 4 4
5,440
4,412
5 ,0 0 4
5 ,7 6 8

4 ,652
4 ,6 1 8
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,0 6 3
4 ,6 0 5
4 ,9 3 5

5 ,338
5 ,6 9 8
5,606
4 ,5 2 2
5 ,125
5 ,9 1 8

4 ,7 8 0
4,7 9 7
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,4 0 4
4 ,735
5 ,0 4 4

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................
H EN 'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS .................................
HEN 'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND H I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ....................
C H IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ..............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...............................

4 ,1 6 1
5 ,1 9 9
3,964
4 ,1 0 9
3 ,9 7 4
3 ,9 1 3
4 ,5 8 3

3 ,9 0 8
4 ,8 0 0
3 ,5 4 0
4 ,0 8 3
3,781
3 ,694
4 ,3 0 0

4 ,1 8 3
5 ,2 2 2
3 ,9 9 0
4 ,1 4 2
3 ,9 7 7
3 ,9 3 3
4 ,6 3 0

3 ,9 2 0
4,8 2 5
3 ,5 7 0
4 ,1 1 9
3,781
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,3 2 5

4,061
5 , C69
3 ,828
3 ,9 9 4
3 ,863
3 ,7 9 9
4 ,3 7 3

3,781
4 ,6 6 7
3 ,4 2 6
3 ,9 2 7
3 ,4 7 5
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,9 7 0

4 ,1 1 2
5 ,1 3 7
3 ,8 9 7
4 ,064
3 ,8 9 3
3,851
4 ,4 6 5

3 ,827
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,4 8 4
3 ,9 7 6
3 ,6 1 1
3 ,6 1 1
4 ,0 5 8

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING HILLS .............................................
HILLWORK, PLYWOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ....................................

7 ,081
7 ,2 3 0
7 ,6 7 9
6 ,1 3 3

3 ,988
3,944
4 ,7 1 4
3 ,7 1 9

7 ,1 8 4
7 ,3 1 3
6 ,2 1 8

4 ,068
3,972
4 ,7 8 6
3 ,7 7 5

6 ,522
6 ,6 7 1
7 ,0 3 2
5 ,4 9 3

3 ,762
3,641
4 ,2 8 1
3 ,6 2 0

6 ,7 7 4
6 ,8 8 3
7 ,4 0 0
5 ,9 1 1

3 ,8 9 2
3 ,7 6 2
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,719

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD F U R N I T U R E ........................... ....................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

6 ,1 8 4
5 ,8 2 4
7 ,3 1 0

4 ,9 1 3
4 ,8 1 3
5 ,563

6 ,2 5 2
5 ,879
7 ,3 8 8

4 ,9 6 3
4,8 5 9
5 ,6 2 5

5 ,800
5,453
6 ,8 1 3

4 ,4 9 3
4 ,4 3 5
1,875

5 ,9 7 3
5 ,609
7 ,1 1 2

4 ,6 2 5
4 ,5 4 8
5 ,0 8 3

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ....................................................
PAPER AND PULP HILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHBR PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

8 ,6 4 2
9 ,5 7 8
7 ,7 1 9
8 ,1 9 3

6 ,6 2 5
7 ,500
6 ,4 1 7
6 ,1 2 5

8 ,719
9 ,625
7 ,7 9 5
8 ,2 7 2

6 ,7 4 1
7,571
6,571
6 ,1 3 6

8,344
9 ,3 8 0
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,8 9 9

6 ,292
7 ,2 0 0
6 ,2 0 3
5 ,7 2 7

8 ,4 6 6
9 ,4 9 0
7 ,5 3 0
8,0 0 4

6 ,4 7 7
7 ,2 8 6
6 ,3 6 5
5 ,9 0 9

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .........................................................
N E W S P A P E R S ................................... ....................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING .................................................................
OTHER PRINT ING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

8 ,4 2 5
8 ,508
8 ,2 2 1
8 ,8 9 6
7 ,7 7 4

6 ,266
6 ,500
6,550
6,536
5 ,6 9 4

8 ,5 3 6
8 ,629
8 ,2 9 4
9 ,0 2 0
7 ,8 6 0

6,406
6 ,5 3 6
6 ,5 8 3
6 ,7 1 4
5 ,6 9 4

7 ,9 5 1
8 ,0 8 0
7 ,613
8 ,2 6 7
7 ,1 5 2

5 ,9 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 6 3
6 ,182
5,5 7 5

8 ,1 0 5
8 ,3 0 2
7 ,8 2 2
8 ,5 8 7
7 ,444

6 ,097
6 ,1 2 5

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STI CS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ...............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

9 ,664
10,525
9 ,2 0 0
9 ,5 7 6
8 ,9 1 3
8 ,6 8 8

7 ,331
8 ,3 7 5
7,2 9 2
7 ,2 8 6
6 ,2 8 6
6 ,7 3 2

9 ,7 5 6
10,581
9 ,2 5 6
9 ,6 7 2
9 ,0 1 5
8 ,7 8 7

7,491
8 ,5 8 3
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,4 6 4
6 ,357
6 ,8 4 4

9 ,347
1 0 ,343
8 ,9 6 6
9 ,2 3 9
8 ,339
8 ,2 5 5

6 ,9 9 0
7,981
7 ,1 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,9 0 0
6 ,536

9 ,476
10 ,4 5 7
9 ,0 4 2
9 ,4 4 8
8 ,4 8 2
8 ,409

7 ,2 5 8
8 ,200
7 ,2 0 0
7 ,3 9 3
6 ,0 0 0
6,661

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................

1 0 ,8 1 8
10,992
9 ,5 2 8

8 ,350
8 ,750
7 ,896

1 0 ,8 7 8
11 ,0 6 7
9 ,563

8 ,3 7 5
8 ,8 7 5
7 ,8 9 6

1 0,665
1 0,889
8 ,5 0 0

8,0 0 0
8 ,6 6 7
7 ,8 1 3

10,7 3 5
1 0 ,9 6 0
8 ,9 5 0

8 ,2 7 3
8 ,7 0 8
7 ,8 5 4

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC....................................

7 ,8 0 0

6,47,9

7 ,8 6 4

6 ,8 1 6

7,371

5 ,9 3 8

7 ,5 3 4

6 ,1 6 7

See footnotes at end of table.

7 ,7 7 7

6 ,1 8 e

6 ,4 5 0
5 ,6 6 7

Table A-3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1 | BLACK
WHITE1 |
BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1 “ j
BLACK
WHITE1 | BLACK

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA STI C PRODUCTS ...................................

$ 1 0 ,0 0 0
7 ,3 7 2
6 ,6 8 4

$ 8 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 5 0
5 ,2 6 9

$ 1 0 ,0 5 3
7 ,4 4 3
6,7 6 8

$ 8 ,800
6 ,8 3 3
5 ,292

$ 9 ,8 2 1
7 ,0 2 5
6 ,1 8 6

$ 8 ,5 8 3
5 ,9 5 8
4 ,8 1 3

$ 9 ,9 0 8
7 ,1 5 4
6 ,4 0 3

$ 8 ,6 6 7
6 ,313
4,854

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER .....................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ........................

4 ,7 5 8
4 ,6 4 9
5 ,2 6 0

4 ,2 8 6
4 ,1 6 7
4 ,357

4 ,8 0 3
4 ,6 7 8
5 ,3 0 8

4 ,458
4 ,1 6 7
4 ,550

4 ,5 9 8
4 ,5 1 4
4 ,948

4,091
4 ,0 4 2
4 ,1 5 0

4 , 675
4 ,5 7 7
5,094

4,2 2 5
4 ,0 8 3
4 ,3 7 5

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, G POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, 8 PLASTER PRODUCTS . . . . * • . .
OTHER STONE, CLAY, G GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

8 ,3 8 2
8 ,3 6 4
8 ,0 6 0
8 ,9 0 2
7 ,9 6 6

6 ,4 5 7
6 ,950
5 ,9 0 0
6 ,219
6,5 4 2

8 ,4 5 8
8 ,3 9 4
8 ,1 4 0
9 ,0 1 4
8 ,0 1 3

6 ,5 2 8
7,071
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,3 5 7
6 ,6 2 5

7 ,9 3 8
8,098
7 ,7 9 4
8 ,1 2 1
7 ,7 9 1

5 ,9 3 5
6 ,8 7 5
5 ,2 9 2
5 ,7 0 5
6 ,0 0 0

8 ,1 0 8
8 ,1 5 9
7 ,9 0 1
8 ,488
7 ,8 9 0

6 ,1 5 7
6 ,9 6 9
5 ,438
6,0 0 0
6 ,375

PRIMARY METAL INDU STR IES .....................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES .............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

9,2 0 5
9 ,563
8,654
8 ,9 3 8
8 ,8 0 0
7 ,9 1 7
9 ,6 2 5

7 ,7 6 8
8 ,2 5 9
7 ,3 9 6
7 ,792
7 ,250
6 ,833
6 ,9 3 8

9 ,3 3 5
9 ,6 9 2
8,771
9 ,1 2 5
9 ,012
8 ,0 0 0
9 ,750

7 ,9 1 5
8 ,4 0 7
7 ,5 6 7
7 ,9 3 8
7 ,4 0 0
6,964
7 ,167

8 ,974
9 ,404
8 ,3 4 6
8 ,6 0 0
8 ,5 0 5
7 ,5 1 9
9 ,2 3 4

7 ,5 5 8
8 ,1 0 3
7 ,2 3 6
7 ,4 1 7
7,111
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,8 7 5

9 ,1 3 0
9 ,5 5 3
8 ,554
8 ,8 9 5
8 ,7 1 3
7 ,7 1 2
9 ,5 3 9

7 ,7 6 1
8 ,269
7 ,3 9 1
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,1 8 8
6 ,8 5 7
7 ,1 2 5

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ........................
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABPICATED METAL PRODUCTS ................................

8 ,218
9,171
7 ,7 6 6
7 ,8 2 2
8,304
7 ,2 5 0
7,2 0 8
8 ,2 2 9

6 ,7 9 7
7 ,9 8 2
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,3 7 5
7 ,7 5 0
6 ,417
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,500

8 ,3 3 3
9 ,2 6 6
7 ,8 2 3
7 ,8 7 5
8,391
7,4 1 7
7 ,2 5 0
8 ,376

6,906
8 ,050
6 ,3 1 3
6,500
7 ,8 0 0
6 ,4 2 9
6 ,250
6 ,6 3 2

7 ,866
8 ,8 2 8
7 ,378
7 ,4 2 4
7 ,9 9 1
6 ,5 1 9
6 ,6 1 4
7 ,8 3 8

6 ,4 1 8
7 ,7 5 0
5 ,750
5 ,9 5 0
7 ,1 6 7
6 ,156
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 2 4

8 ,0 4 6
9 ,024
7 ,5 3 2
7 ,7 0 0
8 ,140
6 ,804
6,7 7 3
8 ,0 9 1

6 ,550
7 ,7 7 1
5 ,9 1 7
6 ,1 6 7
7 ,167
6 ,1 9 4
6 ,250
6 ,2 5 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .............................................................
FARM MACHINERY .............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPEC IAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY .............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES .....................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
R I S C . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ........................

8 ,7 7 5
9 ,3 7 0
9 ,2 1 3
8 ,9 3 2
8 ,723
8 ,243
8 ,4 2 9
1 0,142
7 ,8 1 5
8,581

7 ,2 7 2
8 ,0 6 3
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,4 0 0
7 ,3 7 5
6 ,1 5 0
7 ,5 1 8
7 ,000
6,9 1 7
7 ,0 0 0

8 ,879
9 ,4 8 8
9 ,322
9 ,0 5 0
8 ,9 0 7
8 ,352
8 ,5 4 7
1 0 ,250
7 ,8 9 4
8 ,7 2 6

7 ,4 1 7
8 ,125
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 4 2
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 8 3
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,9 1 7
7 ,1 6 7

8 ,463
9 ,1 8 6
8 ,920
8 ,625
8 ,3 6 8
8 ,020
8,1 2 1
9,773
7,519
8 , C06

6 ,8 8 6
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,063
6 ,667
5 ,9 3 8
7 , 286
6 ,4 5 8
6 ,4 1 7
6 ,6 2 5

8 ,6 5 8
9 ,3 2 4
9 ,0 2 6
8,821
8 ,6 4 2
8,191
8, 336
9,991
7 ,713
8 ,3 5 6

7 ,1 2 1
7 ,9 5 8
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,306
6 ,8 5 C
6 ,1 6 7
7 ,4 0 0
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,8 7 5

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND S U P P I I B S ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST G DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APP ARATUS.............. .................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT . . . . . .
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT .....................................................

7 ,9 2 1
7 ,954
7 ,917
7 ,5 7 6
6 ,9 5 1
6 ,8 1 6
9 ,466

6 ,1 7 5
6 ,208
6 ,083
6 ,2 7 3
5,850
5 ,3 8 9
7 ,0 2 9

7 ,9 8 4
7 ,9 9 6
7 ,9 9 6
7 ,6 5 5
7 ,0 8 9
6 ,8 9 1
9 ,5 5 8

6 ,315
6 ,417
6 ,0 8 3
6 ,3 6 4
5 ,9 4 4
5 ,417
7 ,0 9 4

7 ,7 0 6
7 ,417
7 ,6 9 3
7 ,3 4 6
6,589
6,3 6 3
9 ,1 0 0

5,973
5 ,900
5 ,8 3 3
6 ,0 6 3
5 ,694
5 ,2 0 8
6 ,883

7 ,8 3 8
7 ,7 9 6
7 ,8 6 6
7 ,4 7 2
6 ,8 4 0
6 ,6 0 0
9 ,2 6 4

6,1 3 9
6 ,4 0 0
5 ,8 3 3
6 ,1 9 4
5,861
5 ,2 7 8
6 ,9 7 1

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1 ” |
BLACK
WHITE1 | BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY 1WARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
WHITE1 1 BLACK

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
M I S C . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT S SUPPLIES

$ 7 ,0 6 6
8 ,2 5 0

$ 5 ,2 9 5
7 ,0 8 3

$ 7 ,103
8 ,3 6 2

$ 5 ,4 2 5
7 ,625

$ 6 ,6 2 5
7 ,9 6 3

$ 5 ,1 5 9
6 ,750

$ 6 ,8 5 6
8 ,1 3 0

$ 5 ,3 2 5
7 ,2 5 0

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ...................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ..............

9 ,6 7 9
9 ,8 1 4
10,300
8 ,7 0 5
7 ,647

8,301
8 ,604
7 ,9 8 8
7 ,0 8 3
6,583

9 ,7 9 2
9 ,932
10 ,4 2 7
8,811
7 ,7 4 5

8 ,4 0 4
8 ,6 9 4
8 ,1 4 8
7 ,3 3 3
6 ,667

9 ,3 8 8
9 ,6 1 6
1 0 ,0 1 5
8,237
6,885

8 ,1 1 9
8 ,4 8 2
7 ,8 6 3
6 ,7 0 8
6 ,2 5 0

9,531
9 ,7 4 9
1 0 ,2 0 1
8 ,4 5 1
7 ,149

8 ,2 4 2
8 ,5 7 5
8 ,0 7 6
6 ,9 3 8
6 ,393

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...........
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES . .
O PT IC AL , MEDICAL, 6 OPTHALHIC GOODS .
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES .
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & BELATED PRODUCTS

8 ,0 7 2
7 ,860
6 ,9 6 0
1 0 ,3 4 7
7 ,750

5 ,8 2 5
6,250
5 ,375
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0

8 ,1 9 3
7 ,9 1 9
7 ,0 4 0
1 0 ,4 2 6
7 ,8 4 4

5,906
6 ,500
5 ,4 3 8
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 8 3

7 ,7 8 9
7 ,5 3 0
6,519
1 0 ,1 8 8
7 ,4 6 2

5 , 4C6
6 ,1 8 8
5 ,0 8 3
5 ,8 3 3
4 ,9 0 0

7 ,938
7 ,719
6 ,7 5 0
1 0,309
7 ,7 1 9

5 ,7 0 8
6 ,438
5,375
6 ,2 5 0
4,9 3 8

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES
JEWELRY, SIL V ER , PLATED PARE, NOTIONS
TOYS AND SPORTING G O O D S ........................ ..
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES * ...........................

5 ,986
6 ,0 2 4
5 ,4 9 2
6 ,380

4 ,8 1 7
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,143

6 ,067
6 ,0 5 7
5 ,5 5 0
6 ,4 6 7

4 ,875
4 ,9 5 8
4 ,5 6 3
5 ,1 6 7

5,623
5 ,6 4 5
5,1 1 1
5,983

4 ,604
4 ,7 9 2
4 ,2 8 1
4 ,8 7 5

5 ,7 7 7
5 ,7 3 5
5 ,287
6 ,2 0 9

4 ,6 9 0
4 ,8 7 5
4,3 7 5
4 ,9 5 0

TRANSPORTATION .............................................................

9 ,7 5 5

8 ,1 2 2

9 ,8 5 9

8 ,2 6 5

9,629

7 ,8 3 1

9,694

7 ,9 7 1

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ...................................

9 ,7 6 4

8 ,362

9 ,8 5 8

8 ,4 5 4

9,735

8,231

9 ,806

8 ,3 3 3

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION . . .
TAXICABS ........................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION...........
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ................................

7 ,609
9 ,1 9 4
4 ,2 7 9
9,571
2 ,7 2 9

9 ,0 7 9
10,029
3 ,8 9 6
7 ,250
5 ,2 5 0

7 ,696
9 ,3 3 3
4,403
9 ,6 2 5
2 ,864

9,206
1 0 ,233
3 ,9 7 5
7 ,4 1 7
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,006
8 ,8 2 3
3,935
9 ,208
2 ,6 9 2

8 ,7 6 7
9 ,9 1 3
3 ,7 6 8
6 ,9 3 8
4 ,8 7 5

7 ,197
9 ,0 0 7
4 , 194
9,321
2 ,9 0 9

8 ,8 9 3
10,083
3 ,9 2 3
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,1 2 5

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING .................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ...........
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..............................................

1 0 ,2 5 4
10 ,3 7 5
7 ,0 2 8

7,3 5 0
7,803
5 ,1 6 7

10,331
10 ,4 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

7 ,474
7 ,9 5 8
5 ,417

9,710
9 ,8 9 5
6,489

6 ,6 3 0
7 ,038
4 ,8 5 7

9,892
1 0 ,0 7 8
6 ,8 3 3

6 ,8 9 8
7,2 6 4
4 ,9 6 9

WATER TRANSPORTATION ...........................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION .................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ........................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ................

9,779
1 1,036
9 ,975
8 ,7 0 0

7 ,5 6 8
6 ,9 1 7
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,3 7 5

1 0 ,160
11,950
10,094
9 ,3 5 3

8 ,0 6 3
8 ,3 7 5
6 ,750
8,071

9,207
1 0 ,063
8,964
8,283

7 ,214
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,9 6 9

9 ,7 2 2
1 1 ,3 3 3
9 ,2 2 5
9 ,0 5 9

7 ,7 8 1
8 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
7,7 8 6

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ........................................
AI R TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
AI R TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................

10,396
1 0 ,5 2 5
8,214

8 ,0 0 0
8 ,1 7 9
5 ,0 0 0

1 0 ,4 7 4
10,594
8 ,3 7 5

8 ,250
8 ,4 5 8
5 ,7 5 0

10,206
10 ,3 6 8
7 ,783

7 ,9 6 4
8 ,036
5 ,000

10 ,3 1 0
10,4 6 5
8 ,0 4 5

8 ,0 8 3
8 ,2 9 2
5,75C

P I P E L IN E TRANSPORTATION ................................

10,650

-

1 0,800

-

10,479

-

10 ,6 2 5

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...................................

7 ,9 1 9

6 ,2 5 0

7 ,994

6 ,667

7 ,6 1 6

5 ,6 6 7

7 ,833

5 ,958

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
WHITE1 || BLACK
WHITE1 |
BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1 | BLACK
WHITE1 " |
BLACK

PRIVATE ECONOHY - CONTINUED
COMMUNICATION .....................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION.................................. ..................
RADIO AND TE LEVISION BROADCASTING ...........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ............. ................

$ 7 ,955
7 ,8 4 3
9 ,0 7 9
8 ,0 8 9

$ 5 ,786
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,8 7 5
6,000

$ 8 ,0 0 7
7 ,8 9 2
9 ,1 9 0
8 ,2 1 2

$ 5 ,820
5 ,782
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

$ 7 ,6 7 5
7 ,5 7 0
8,222
7 ,821

$ 5 ,6 7 0
5 ,6 4 9
6,150
5 ,8 3 3

$ 7 ,792
7,674
8,488
7 , 977

$ 5 ,7 2 3
5 ,702
6 ,2 0 0
5 ,8 3 3

PUBLIC U T I L I T Y SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................
WATER, STEAM, B SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

9 ,990
10,517
9 ,2 3 9
1 0 ,6 3 4
7 ,8 5 8

7 ,172
7 ,4 1 7
6 ,6 2 5
7 ,6 8 8
6 ,8 5 0

10,090
1 0,553
9 ,3 1 9
10,689
7 ,8 9 3

7 ,3 2 8
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,8 3 3
7 ,0 0 0

9 ,799
10,397
9,153
10,529
7 ,6 2 0

6,833
7 ,0 8 3
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,475
6 ,2 5 0

9 ,922
10,451
9 ,2 3 2
10 ,6 1 0
7 ,7 1 4

7 ,0 5 3
7 ,1 7 9
6 ,5 4 2
7 ,6 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

WHOLESALE TRADE
.............................................................................
MOTOR VEHIC. -.S & AUTOMOTIVE EQ U IP M EN T.................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ..................................................... ..
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S U PP LIE S ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................................

8,459
8 ,204
8 ,9 8 3
7 ,9 1 1
8,169
6 ,0 5 0
8 ,144
7 ,943
9,471
8 ,5 9 8

6 ,0 0 3
6 ,7 2 2
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,4 1 7
5 ,922
4 ,0 6 3
6 ,525
5 ,6 0 0
6,554
5 ,9 4 2

8 ,5 6 2
8 ,2 9 4
9 ,155
7 ,9 5 2
8 ,2 8 9
6 ,1 9 0
8 ,2 0 9
8 ,0 3 3
9,567
8 ,7 2 0

6 ,1 2 8
7 ,0 4 5
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,4 2 5
6 ,0 4 7
4 ,1 2 5
6 ,5 9 4
5 ,6 5 0
6 ,7 1 2
6 ,0 6 5

7 ,923
7,695
8,250
7,3 2 4
7 ,6 0 2
5,700
7,744
7,576
8,882
7,911

5 ,5 3 0
6,281
5,861
5 ,1 0 7
5 ,3 1 3
3 ,3 0 0
6 ,325
5 ,214
6 ,050
5 ,372

8 ,1 1 0
7 ,9 0 6
8 ,6 2 2
7 ,6 4 0
7 ,8 4 8
5 ,926
7 ,8 7 6
7 ,7 8 3
9 ,112
8 ,1 4 5

5 ,753
6 ,6 2 5
5 ,972
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,6 1 5
3 ,5 0 0
6,4 2 5
5 ,313
6 ,3 8 9
5 ,6 1 9

RETAIL TRADE ........................................................................................

4 ,4 0 6

4 ,1 4 8

4 ,4 7 2

4 ,2 1 3

4 ,1 3 8

3 ,8 7 3

4 ,3 0 5

4 ,0 4 0

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ...................

6 ,4 6 8

5 ,1 5 8

6 ,5 4 0

5 ,1 8 1

5,880

4 ,6 7 9

6 ,1 7 4

5 ,0 2 4

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES .....................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES .....................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

4 ,1 5 5
4 ,2 2 0
6 ,0 3 3
3,641
4 ,0 9 9

4 ,3 6 3
4 ,2 4 4
5 ,6 8 2
3,981
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,194
4 ,2 6 8
6,081
3 ,6 5 7
4 ,144

4 ,4 3 4
4 ,305
5 ,727
4 ,0 5 0
4 ,0 8 3

3,919
3 ,9 8 0
5,788
3 ,4 5 2
3 ,7 5 9

4 ,112
3 ,9 8 3
5 ,5 0 0
3 ,8 2 1
3 ,7 1 4

4 ,0 2 8
4 ,0 9 5
5 ,8 8 6
3,529
3 ,9 3 7

4 ,2 3 1
4 ,0 8 7
5 ,568
3 ,885
3 ,875

FOOD S T O R E S ...................................................................... . . . ^ . . .
GROCERY S T O R E S ................................................................... ..
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

5,231
5 ,4 8 4
3,380

5 ,0 6 8
5 ,2 0 0
4 ,4 5 0

5 ,2 9 5
5 ,5 5 5
3 ,4 3 8

5 ,1 3 1
5 ,2 7 3
4 ,4 5 0

4,640
4 ,9 1 6
2,983

4 ,4 6 0
4 ,553
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,8 3 2
5 ,1 0 2
3 ,1 9 5

4 ,7 1 3
4 ,828
4 ,300

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS . . . . . .
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
G AS 0LI 3E SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS ...................

6 ,845
7 ,9 9 9
4 ,5 3 5
7 ,1 3 7

5,411
5 ,7 3 5
4 ,1 2 5
6,100

6,961
8 ,1 2 2
4,701
7 ,2 9 5

5 ,5 3 1
5 ,8 7 5
4 ,3 4 4
6 ,2 5 0

6,095
7 ,5 5 0
3,662
6,355

4 ,7 8 2
5 ,2 1 4
3 ,3 9 3
5 ,188

6 ,437
7 ,8 0 4
4 ,1 9 9
6 ,7 7 8

5,0 3 8
5 ,4 4 7
3 ,864
5 ,625

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

3 ,9 3 5
4 ,9 6 7
3 ,5 9 0
3 ,5 7 7
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,546

3 ,8 4 3
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,6 7 3
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5

3,981
5 ,0 5 3
3 ,645
3 ,605
5 ,1 1 3
3 ,5 7 7

3 ,8 5 2
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,6 9 2
4 ,1 6 7
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5

3 ,675
4,569
3 ,3 1 9
3,381
4,250
3,319

3,611
3 ,6 0 7
3 ,4 5 0
3 ,7 0 0
4 ,0 6 3
4 ,1 2 5

3,816
4 ,836
3 ,4 8 1
3 ,5 0 5
4 ,5 7 6
3 ,5 1 8

3 ,7 1 8
3 ,813
3 ,5 3 6
3 ,7 1 4
4 , 1 0C
4 ,2 5 0

FURNITURE AND HOME PURNISHING STORES .....................

6 ,3 2 7

4 ,5 7 5

6 ,4 9 6

4 ,7 2 7

5 ,782

4 ,1 0 7

6 ,0 9 2

4 ,4 6 2

See footnotes at efld of table.

Table A-3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
___ ALL EARNINGS________
WHITE1 “|
BLACK
WHITE1 | BLACK

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE--

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EA1tNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
WHITE1 I BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

$ 6 ,4 8 7
6 ,1 0 9

$ 4 ,639
4,4 3 8 ,

$ 6 ,6 1 9
6 ,2 1 2

$ 4 ,7 5 0
4 ,750

$ 5,869
5,578

$ 4 ,1 6 7
3 ,9 1 7

$ 6 ,1 8 3
5 ,9 4 0

$ 4 ,5 0 0
4 ,333

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

2 ,719

3,349

2 ,7 9 8

3 ,418

2,452

3 ,0 0 0

2 ,658

3,223

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS ..............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

4 ,6 4 3
3 ,831
6 ,2 3 5
7,120
4 ,4 7 7

4 ,3 2 9
4 ,4 4 4
4 ,3 7 5
4 ,833
4 ,1 3 9

4 ,7 3 3
3 ,867
6 ,3 1 3
7 ,2 4 0
4 ,5 6 7

4 ,4 4 1
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,438
4 ,917
4,175

4,156
3,486
5,692
6,758
4,016

3 ,9 0 4
4 ,071
3 ,9 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,773

4 ,384
3 ,6 0 8
5 ,9 8 1
6 ,932
4 ,2 2 4

4 ,2 2 8
4 ,3 2 5
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 9 1

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

6 ,6 8 9

5 ,255

6 ,757

5,350

6,289

4 ,935

6 ,4 6 0

5 ,1 3 2

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING S RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

6 ,0 3 3
5 ,9 5 7
7 ,3 5 3

5 ,4 6 9
5 ,424
6 ,1 2 5

6 ,0 8 5
6 ,007
7 ,4 1 2

5,565
5,488
6,375

5,801
5,738
6,972

5 ,3 2 7
5,301
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,9 0 2
5 ,8 3 0
7 , 135

5 ,4 4 2
5 ,4 0 6
6 ,0 0 0

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ........................... ..
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

6 ,4 5 6
6 ,3 7 9
6,134
7 ,4 5 6

5 ,3 5 0
5 ,250
6 ,5 8 3
4,500

6 ,5 2 3
6,426
6 ,1 9 0
7 ,6 7 9

5 ,500
5 ,4 3 8
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,500

6 , C53
6,129
5,754
6,900

5 , 107
5 ,1 8 8
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,2 5 0

6 ,228
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,938
7 ,2 1 7

5 ,2 8 6
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,5 0 0

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES .................

10,0 6 8

7,2 5 0

10,143

7 ,250

9 , 100

6 ,8 0 0

9 ,3 1 3

6 ,8 7 5

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH IN SU R A N C E......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

7 ,4 8 3
7,661
6 ,677
7 ,4 8 5
7 ,5 4 2

5 ,4 8 1
5 ,8 1 7
5,400
4 ,982
7 ,2 5 0

7 ,578
7 ,7 8 2
6 ,7 2 0
7 ,5 5 2
7 ,6 3 6

5 ,6 1 8
5 ,9 2 3
5 ,6 6 7
5 ,023
7 ,7 5 0

7,038
7 ,1 6 5
6,250
7 ,014
7 ,031

5 ,1 5 7
5 ,3 5 4
5 ,2 0 0
4 ,8 2 1
6 ,6 2 5

7 ,2 0 7
7 ,3 7 3
6 ,4 3 8
7 ,1 6 2
7 ,2 5 0

5,361
5 ,5 8 3
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,9 2 3
7,2 5 0

INSURANCE AGENTS,

BROKERS AND SERVICES .................

6,3 8 0

4,4 0 0

6 ,4 3 4

4 ,4 3 8

5 ,9 8 8

4 ,2 5 0

6 ,1 9 6

4 ,3 7 5

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS .............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

6 ,3 8 8
6 ,7 1 1
7 ,0 7 1
8 ,1 2 5
5 ,8 5 5

4,561
4 ,2 1 9
4 ,667
4 ,500
4 ,6 1 4

6,539
6 ,861
7 ,3 8 3
8 ,536
6 ,050

4 ,6 7 7
4 ,3 7 5
4,7 5 0
4 ,750
4 ,750

5,598
5,932
6 ,103
6,295
5,098

4 ,1 2 8
4 ,050
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0
4 ,1 0 5

6,081
6 ,3 6 8
6 ,6 3 2
7 ,4 1 7
5 ,5 5 5

4 ,4 2 3
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5
4 ,3 3 3
4 ,4 8 4

COMBINED REAL. ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

5 ,7 5 0

4 ,750

5 ,9 5 0

4 ,7 5 0

5 ,4 3 8

4 ,5 0 0

5 ,6 8 2

4 ,7 5 0

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .................

8 ,1 2 5

5 ,7 5 0

8 ,3 7 5

5 ,7 5 0

6,854

4 ,2 5 0

7 ,7 5 0

5 ,2 5 0

SERVICES ................................. ................................... .. ..........................

5 ,8 9 7

3,963

5 ,9 5 2

4,004

5,580

3 ,8 2 7

5 ,7 2 3

3 ,9 2 5

3 ,869
3,966
3 ,5 0 7

3,614
3,573
3,713

3 ,944
4,064
3 ,5 6 9

3 ,680
3 ,653
3 ,750

3,408
3,463
3 , 162

3 ,347
3 ,2 7 6
3 ,563

3 ,6 6 4
3,7 5 0
3 ,3 3 3

3 ,514
3 ,4 6 7
3 ,6 3 2

Si

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES . . .
......................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-3. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

EARNINGS OF HORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1 | BLACK
WHITE 1 | BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
WHITE1 I BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING P L A N T S ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBEF SHOPS .....................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$ 4 ,0 9 3
3 ,9 2 6
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,008
4 ,100
5,5 2 1

$ 3 ,7 0 3
3 ,7 3 6
5,5 0 0
3 ,2 8 6
3 ,7 9 2
3 ,7 5 0

$ 4 ,1 4 0
3 ,9 7 8
5 ,7 0 0
4 ,0 4 4
4 ,1 5 6
5 ,6 0 4

S 3 ,750
3 ,791
5 ,5 0 0
3 ,3 3 3
3 ,7 9 2
3 ,7 5 0

S 3,887
3,712
5,050
3,886
3,688
4 ,8 2 8

$ 3 ,5 6 3
3 ,5 9 3
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,167
3 ,6 0 0
3 ,2 5 0

$ 4 ,0 0 8
3 ,8 6 0
5 ,1 7 5
3 ,9 4 6
4,031
5 ,1 0 3

$ 3 ,6 8 4
3 ,7 1 4
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,3 2 1
3 ,7 0 8
3 ,7 5 0

HISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

6 ,929

4,1 2 8

7 ,0 9 4

4 ,3 3 5

5 ,974

3 ,6 1 9

6 ,4 5 7

4 ,0 7 8

AUTO R E P A I R , S E R V I C E S , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

6 ,7 7 3
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,6 8 5

5 ,7 2 9
6 ,3 5 0
5 ,4 0 0

6 ,9 1 2
7 ,1 6 7
6 ,8 0 5

5 ,875
6 ,4 5 0
5 ,5 0 0

5,9 5 8
6,143
5,867

5 ,313
6 ,031
4 ,7 0 8

6 ,4 0 2
6 ,6 1 3
6 ,3 3 7

5 ,5 6 3
6 ,1 2 5
5 ,1 5 0

HISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SEPVICES ........................................

7 ,576

6,0 6 3

7 ,6 7 8

6 , 100

6 ,993

5 ,1 7 9

7 ,3 8 0

5 ,500

MOTION PICTURES .............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING S DISTRIBUTING ................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

6 ,063
9 ,600
3 ,4 2 9

5 ,000
6 ,250
3 ,7 5 0

6 ,3 8 5
10,300
3 ,733

5 ,250
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,2 5 0

4 ,9 6 6
8 ,125
2 ,875

4 ,2 5 0
5 ,750
3,1 6 7

5 ,6 3 8
8 ,9 2 5
3,211

4 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
3 ,3 3 3

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERV IC ES, NEC ................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
M ISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

5 ,0 2 8
3 ,8 5 7
5 ,5 2 0

4 ,611
4,8 7 5
4,571

5 ,1 8 9
4 ,0 6 3
5 ,6 4 5

4 ,6 7 5
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 5 6

4,115
3,552
4,450

3 ,972
3 ,750
3,9 7 2

4 ,5 3 8
3 ,9 2 0
4 ,8 2 5

4 ,250
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,2 9 2

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

5,161
5 ,5 3 2
4 ,5 1 8

4 ,836
5 ,1 8 1
3 ,7 4 7

5 ,1 9 0
5 ,5 8 3
4 ,5 5 9

4 ,909
5 ,266
3 ,8 1 9

4 ,961
5 ,2 8 6
4 ,2 3 8

4 ,642
4 ,9 8 4
3 ,5 5 9

5 ,0 3 4
5 ,4 0 4
4,3 8 2

4 ,754
5 ,1 2 0
3 ,6 7 2

LEGAL SERVICES ................................................................................

6 ,5 7 7

4 ,250

6 ,6 3 9

4,833

6,197

3,750

6 ,363

4 ,2 5 0

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U N IV ER S IT IE S ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

7 ,3 8 5
7 ,3 9 1
7,7 4 0
5 ,7 3 7

5 ,6 1 6
6 ,0 0 4
5 ,063
5,000

7 ,4 7 9
7 ,4 8 6
7 ,8 3 0
5 ,8 4 0

5,764
6 ,0 9 7
5 ,2 4 3
5 ,2 5 0

7 ,1 3 0
7 ,1 8 2
7 ,148
5,216

5 ,225
5 ,7 0 8
4 ,7 9 7
4 ,4 1 7

7 ,2 6 4
7 ,3 0 8
7 ,3 9 4
5 ,557

5 ,4 7 9
5 ,8 7 3
5 ,045
4 ,9 3 8

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

6 ,8 7 5

5 ,5 0 0

7 ,0 0 0

5 ,5 0 0

6 ,3 3 3

5 ,500

6 ,7 5 0

5 ,5 0 0

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
BU S I N E S S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

5 ,0 3 0
3,3 9 6
5 ,633
5 ,9 1 9

4 ,3 4 7
3,411
5 ,8 5 4
4 ,0 9 6

5 ,1 1 2
3 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 2 6
6 ,0 4 3

4 ,5 1 8
3,531
5 ,9 7 9
4 ,1 7 4

4 ,633
3,158
5,280
5,239

3 ,8 7 8
3,324
5 ,625
3 ,5 4 4

4 ,8 6 1
3 ,4 3 4
5 ,448
5 ,5 4 0

4 ,1 2 5
3,481
5 ,786
3 ,7 8 8

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

1 ,451

1,316

1 ,4 8 3

1,351

1 ,H 36

1,307

1,504

1 ,358

HISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ..........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................

9 ,6 4 3
10,4 4 7
9 ,0 8 3
8 ,813

6 ,6 0 7
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,6 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

9 ,758
1 0,523
9 ,1 3 5
8 ,9 3 9

6 ,6 0 7
6 ,250
6 ,6 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

8,784
9 ,5 8 6
8,617
7 ,9 0 7

6 ,0 3 6
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
6,000

9 ,1 5 0
9 ,9 2 6
8 ,7 8 8
8 ,3 1 5

6,321
5 ,7 5 0
6,5 4 2
6 ,3 3 3

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-4. Median annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
|
WOMEN
HEN
|
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTERS
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
|
W
OMEN
WOMEN
MEN
|

PRIVATE ECONOHT..............................................................

$ 6,621

$ 2 ,8 0 7

$ 8 ,6 6 3

MINING ................................. ....................................................................

7 ,853

4 ,9 5 5

9 ,4 0 9

6 ,4 4 2

8 ,000

5 ,1 6 7

9,466

6 ,5 0 0

HETAL MINING ...................................................................................

7 ,9 2 8

6 ,5 0 0

8 ,7 3 5

7 ,2 5 0

7 ,9 9 2

6 ,5 0 0

8 ,8 4 5

7 ,300

COAL MINING ......................................................................................
ANTHRACITE M I N I N G ................. .. ...............................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIGNITE MINING .......................

8 ,6 8 6
6 ,2 5 0
8,821

3 ,5 0 0

9,551
7 ,1 2 5
9 ,627

4 ,7 5 0

4 ,0 0 0

9 ,6 0 3
7 ,1 2 5
9 ,6 7 7

4 ,7 5 0

4 ,667

8 ,808
6 ,583
8,936

3 ,5 0 0

3 ,875

O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION ........................ .. .............................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQ UIDS ............
O I L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ............................................

7 ,837
9 ,474
5 ,350

5 ,0 9 6
5 ,625
3 ,150

9 ,9 6 6
1 0,340
9 ,2 2 2

6 ,5 4 5
6 ,6 6 7
6 ,1 6 7

7 ,9 9 4
9,579
5 ,988

5,361
5 ,7 8 8
3 ,6 2 5

1 0 ,0 2 7
10 ,3 8 9
9 ,3 2 5

6 ,5 7 5
6 ,6 9 4
6 ,250

NONHETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS .........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVE! ....................................................
OTHER NONHETALLIC MINERALS ............................................

6 ,8 5 5
6 ,4 8 9
7 ,7 8 1

4 ,583
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,500

8 ,7 2 8
8,641
8,906

6 ,000
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,375

7,241
6 ,8 9 8
7 ,9 4 1

4 ,6 8 8
4 ,8 3 3
4 ,5 0 0

8 ,8 2 7
8 ,7 5 0
9 ,0 0 0

6 ,3 7 5
6,500
6 ,3 7 5

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ..............................................................

5 ,6 7 3

2 ,907

9 ,7 5 7

5,343

6 ,0 5 7

3 ,2 5 7

9 ,934

5,461

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS .........................................

4 ,4 9 5

2 , 6 39

9 ,3 4 8

5 ,2 5 0

5 ,420

3 ,1 4 3

9 ,811

5 ,4 1 7

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS...................... ..
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION ...............................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ....................................................

5 ,441
5 ,1 0 8
5 ,552

3,818
4 ,1 2 5
3 ,2 5 0

9 ,3 6 9
8,041
10,925

5 ,8 5 0
5,600
6,000

6 , 142
5,684
6,759

4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 2 1
3 ,9 1 7

9 ,6 7 8
8 ,3 4 5
1 1 ,3 0 8

5 ,9 4 2
5 ,7 8 6
6 ,1 2 5

SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ....................
PA I N T I N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ....................
ELECTRICAL WORK .........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .......................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ..............................................
ROOFING AND SHEET HETAI WORK ......................................
CONCRETE WORK ..............................................................................
OTHER SPECIAL TPADE CONTRACTORS ..............................

5 ,8 1 3
7 ,489
3,681
8 ,605
4 ,2 5 5
3 ,2 9 4
4 ,3 4 2
3 ,550
5 ,482

2 ,683
2 ,5 0 0
1 ,6 4 3
4 ,5 5 6
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,5 0 0
2,2 5 0
2 ,250
2,625

1 0,310
11,170
8 ,1 2 5
11,667
8 ,7 1 6
8 ,268
9 ,0 1 4
9 ,1 6 7
1 0,799

5 ,1 3 0
4 ,725
3 ,5 0 0
6 ,1 8 8
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,8 7 5
5 ,083
5 ,250
5 ,3 2 1

6,486
8 ,0 6 2
4 ,0 7 6
9 , 138
5 ,0 8 9
3 ,950
4,955
4,553
6,676

2 ,9 9 0
2 ,6 8 8
1 ,7 5 0
4,781
2 ,3 7 5
1 ,6 6 7
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,4 3 8
2 ,8 1 3

1 0 ,5 7 0
1 1 ,5 1 0
8 ,319
1 1 ,973
9 ,1 3 0
8 ,5 4 3
9 ,1 7 0
9,806
1 1 ,2 7 9

5 ,2 7 0
4 ,786
3 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 1 9
4 ,375
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,1 6 7
6 ,250
5 ,3 3 3

MANUFACTURING ...................................................................................

7 ,7 2 1

3 ,660

9 ,0 0 9

4,934

7 ,8 3 0

3 ,737

9 ,1 0 9

4 ,9 5 9

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ....................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCBPT FOR SMALL ARMS .........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES .................................

9 ,3 5 6
9 ,6 9 7
9 ,0 3 8

5,7 9 2
5,84tt
5 ,750

10 ,6 7 5
11,033
10,1 0 0

6 ,948
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,9 0 0

9,586
1 0 , 021
9 ,2 2 1

5 ,8 5 7
5 ,895
5 ,833

1 0 ,^8 4
1 1 ,1 5 2
1 0,304

6 ,9 7 3
7 ,0 2 8
6 ,9 2 5

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................................
HEAT PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ..............................
GRAIN HI LL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS .........................................................................
BEVERAGES ........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ..............................

6 ,4 7 2
6 ,8 8 0
7 ,1 4 4
2 ,6 2 0
7 ,1 0 9
7 ,5 8 2
7 ,4 2 6
6,021

2 ,0 7 9
2 ,9 2 3
2 ,7 2 2
1,086
3 ,350
3 ,140
4 ,3 2 1
2 ,8 9 3

8 ,782
9 ,2 3 6
8, 578
7 ,6 9 4
8 ,7 5 9
8,921
9 ,2 5 5
8 ,5 3 8

4 ,7 1 2
4 ,4 3 8
4,944
3 ,926
5 ,5 6 3
5,231
6,104
4 ,8 5 8

6 ,7 7 7
7 ,1 5 8
7 ,3 6 9
3 , C39
7,448
7 ,8 1 0
7 ,639
6,399

2 ,2 4 8
3 ,1 4 7
3 ,0 6 9
1 ,1 8 0
3 ,917
3,321
4 ,5 1 6
3 ,1 3 5

8 ,8 6 5
9 ,318
8 ,6 9 9
7 ,7 5 5
8 ,8 5 0
9 ,0 1 8
9 ,339
8 ,628

4 ,747
4 ,469
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,9 5 3
5 ,6 1 1
5 ,279
6 ,136
4 ,8 9 5

See note at end of table

-

$ 4 ,497

-

$ 6 ,621

$ 2 ,8 0 7

-

$ 8 ,6 6 3

$ 4 ,497

-

4 ,6 6 7

Table A-4. Median annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 — Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
|
HEN
|
WOMEN
W
OMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTERS
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
|
W
OMEN
WOMEN
MEN
|

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING -

CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

$ 6 ,2 3 3

$ 3,759

$ 7 ,7 7 3

$ 5 ,306

$ 6 ,4 2 9

$ 3 ,833

S 7 ,8 7 5

$ 5 ,333

TEXT ILE HILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
HEAVING MI LL S , COTTON ...........................................................
HEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ......................................... ...................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TE XT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

5 ,3 2 7
5 ,3 9 7
5 ,0 8 0
5 ,1 9 6
it,797
5,*129

3 ,6 5 5
4 ,1 5 6
4 ,192
3 ,192
3,770
3 ,7 6 4

6,476
6 ,3 3 3
6 ,3 8 3
6 ,9 1 4
6 ,0 6 3
6 ,7 6 5

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 8 9
4 ,7 1 0
4 ,0 4 0
4 ,6 3 8
4,7 0 2

5,486
5 ,652
5,216
5,438
5 ,064
5 , 651

3 ,7 3 6
4 ,236
4 ,2 9 8
3 ,2 8 5
3 ,8 6 5
3 , 88 8

6,550
6,406
6 ,4 6 9
6 ,9 7 4
6 , 125
6,836

4 ,5 1 2
4 ,816
4 ,727
4 ,0 6 5
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,7 1 9

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...........................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS ................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
NOHEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
HOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS . . . . . . . .
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERHEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL S T E X T I I I PRODUCTS ..............................

4 ,9 8 0
6 ,3 8 5
4 ,1 5 2
5 ,589
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,3 1 3
4 ,530

2,968
3,820
2,889
2,954
2,914
2 ,862
2,684

7 ,3 8 5
7 ,6 4 6
6 ,179
8 ,2 1 9
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 8 3

3 ,8 3 8
4 ,5 6 4
3,733
3,840
3,791
3 ,7 4 0
3,991

5,149
6,5 7 1
4 ,3 4 7
5,931
5 ,2 5 0
4,438
4,813

3 ,0 2 9
3 ,887
2 ,998
3 ,0 5 1
3 ,009
2,951
2 ,8 5 0

7 ,4 8 6
7,841
6 ,2 3 8
8 ,3 0 8
7 ,250
8 ,0 8 3
7 ,6 5 6

3 ,8 5 6
4 ,5 9 0
3 ,7 5 4
3 ,8 6 7
3 ,7 9 6
3 ,760
4 ,0 2 1

LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAHMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD S RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

4 ,1 6 6
4 ,008
5,332
3 ,295

2 ,6 8 4
2 ,594
3 ,0 7 5
2 ,500

6 ,7 6 1
6,576
7 ,7 8 9
5 ,8 6 0

4 ,4 8 4
4 ,7 0 8
4 ,9 6 4
4 ,025

4 ,4 4 7
4,254
5,654
3,649

2 ,9 0 6
2,8 0 0
3 ,2 5 0
2,611

6 ,8 5 9
6,6 7 2
7 ,8 6 8
5 ,9 6 4

4 ,4 9 2
4 ,7 0 8
4 ,9 6 9
4 ,0 4 5

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................................

4 ,811
4 ,564
5,538

3 ,5 4 7
3,424
4 ,4 0 9

6 ,5 1 0
6,101
7 ,6 3 5

4 ,7 6 6
4 ,6 4 3
5 ,4 7 7

5,069
4,793
5 ,8 8 5

3 ,767
3 ,6 4 4
4 ,5 5 4

6 ,6 1 2
6,179
7,7 3 0

4 ,8 0 6
4 ,671
5 ,4 7 9

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP HILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

8 ,0 4 7
9 ,0 5 5
6 ,9 7 0
7 ,9 4 6

4,385
6,000
4 ,0 5 7
4 ,1 5 3

9,231
9 ,7 7 9
8 ,1 7 4
9 ,1 8 5

5 ,5 4 9
6 ,6 6 3
5 ,1 4 8
5 ,261

8 ,2 0 5
9,156
7 ,1 4 9
8 ,0 8 6

4 ,4 5 8
6,036
4 ,1 5 9
4 ,2 4 3

9 ,3 1 4
9 ,8 2 5
8 ,3 0 2
9 ,2 9 3

5,566
6 ,6 7 0
5 , 17 3
5 ,275

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
N EW S P A P ER S ........................................................................... ..
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PRI NT IN G AND PUBLISHING ......................................

8,248
7 ,9 7 5
8 ,9 8 7
8,366
7 ,9 4 6

3 ,7 2 8
3 ,1 8 3
4 ,4 2 2
3 ,766
3 ,4 3 5

10,1 5 1
9 ,913
10,844
10,119
10,125

5,271
4,981
5,811
5 ,1 7 6
5 ,079

8 ,4 9 8
8,209
9 ,1 8 5
8 ,681
8 ,2 0 5

3 ,909
3 ,3 8 8
4 ,6 3 8
3 ,9 5 2
3 ,6 7 9

1 0 ,2 7 5
10,066
1 1 ,028
10,2 6 3
1 0 ,288

5 ,321
5 ,0 2 2
5 ,8 6 7
5 ,2 4 3
5 ,1 3 2

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ...........................
D R U G S ............................... ......................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

9,294
10,115
8,944
1 0,141
9 ,0 8 3
7 ,8 4 8

5 ,2 8 9
6 ,0 6 6
5 ,8 5 7
5 ,801
4 ,357
4 ,4 2 1

1 0 ,3 5 0
1 0 ,672
9,8 8 0
1 1 ,3 0 4
1 1,000
9 ,1 4 5

6 ,4 0 0
6,800
6 ,5 1 8
6 ,7 9 4
5 ,8 2 7
5 ,5 9 2

9 ,4 5 0
1 0,236
9 ,0 3 7
10,348
9 ,3 6 5
7 ,975

5 ,4 2 5
6 ,2 6 3
5 ,913
5 ,8 9 2
4 ,5 5 0
4 ,6 6 7

10 ,4 3 9
1 0,724
9 ,9 6 2
11 ,4 7 0
1 1,154
9 ,2 6 6

6, 432
6 ,909
6,5 2 7
6 ,8 8 2
5 ,883
5 ,6 5 0

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ................... ...............................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................

1 0,351
10,791
7 ,5 0 0

5 ,6 1 5
6 ,150
4 ,000

10,939
11,264
9 ,5 2 3

7 ,000
7,6 2 5
5 ,1 8 8

1 0 ,4 4 4
1 0 ,8 6 8
7,786

5 ,6 7 9
6,266
4 ,0 8 3

10,9 9 6
1 1 ,3 2 7
9 ,5 7 5

7 ,0 8 3
7 ,6 6 7
5 ,1 8 8

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

7 ,4 2 7

3,476

8 ,815

4 ,9 5 0

7,6 3 7

3 ,6 2 5

8 ,9 2 3

4 ,9 7 3

See note at end of table.

Table A-4. Median annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 — Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
W
OMEN
HEN
| WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR lQUARTERS
ANY QUARTERS
| W
OMEN
HEN
MEN
|
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ........................

$ 9 ,3 8 6
7 ,2 7 0
6,053

$ 6 ,4 3 8
4 ,1 0 8
2 ,853

$10 ,1 7 4
8 ,3 1 9
8 ,1 1 0

$ 7 ,3 3 3
5,094
4 ,723

$ 9,459
7,431
6 ,3 6 8

$ 6 ,4 5 0
4 ,1 6 9
3 ,055

$ 10,224
8 ,3 9 2
8 ,2 4 5

$ 7,3 3 3
5 ,117
4 ,758

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ...........................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ..............

4 ,6 6 1
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,8 2 5

3,199
3 ,3 6 0
2 ,7 8 3

6 ,4 2 7
6 ,1 0 0
6 ,875

4 ,152
4 ,2 1 1
3 ,954

4,806
4 ,701
5,136

3 ,2 8 6
3 ,4 1 9
2 ,9 0 3

6,4 6 8
6 ,1 4 3
6 ,9 3 8

4 ,1 7 2
4 ,221
3 ,9 7 4

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ........................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ........................................
CEMENT, CLAY, 6 POTTERY PRODUCTS ...................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PIASTER PRODUCTS . . . .
OTHER STONE, CLAY, S GLASS PRODUCTS ...........

7 ,253
8 ,300
6,963
6 ,4 8 0
7 ,2 7 8

4 ,4 1 7
5 ,1 5 4
3 ,809
3 ,2 0 0
3 ,8 3 3

8 ,816
9 ,465
8 ,458
8,7 5 7
8 ,3 8 3

5 ,7 1 0
6 ,1 8 8
4 ,7 8 6
5 ,1 6 7
5,425

7 ,451
8,394
7 ,1 1 5
6,809
7,492

4 ,5 1 6
5 ,2 4 0
3 ,8 8 9
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,1 0 0

8 ,9 0 5
9 ,5 1 2
8 ,5 4 3
8 ,8 7 5
8 ,4 6 9

5 ,7 7 2
6 ,2 0 7
4 ,8 3 3
5 ,3 5 0
5 ,4 5 0

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ...........................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS . .
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ........................................
NONFERROUS METALS ...........................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ........................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ...................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS . . . .

8,184
8 ,723
7 ,4 7 5
7 ,6 4 4
8,014
6 ,750
8 ,3 6 8

5 ,2 6 1
6 ,3 4 4
5 ,1 8 2
5,7 5 0
4 ,7 1 2
3 ,950
5 ,6 2 5

9 ,2 1 5
9 ,5 6 2
8,3 7 2
8 ,8 6 3
9 ,1 9 7
8 ,283
9 ,8 0 0

6,394
7 ,0 0 0
6,292
6 ,750
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 9 5
6,333

8 ,3 5 5
8,862
7,646
7 ,8 5 2
8 ,271
7 ,0 4 5
8,571

5 ,4 1 5
6 ,4 1 2
5 ,225
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,8 6 5
4 ,3 7 5
5 ,6 8 8

9 ,3 6 2
9,6 9 2
8,561
9 ,044
9,391
8 ,402
1 0 ,0 0 0

6,456
7 ,0 1 3
6 ,3 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 8 3
5 ,3 4 1
6 ,4 1 7

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .........................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ........................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC . . .
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ..............
METAL S ER V IC ES , NEC .....................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAI PRODUCTS ......................

7 ,189
8 ,510
7 ,4 8 6
6,750
7 ,759
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 7 3
6 ,8 7 5

4 ,229
4 ,5 6 0
4 ,556
4 ,2 1 9
4 ,5 6 7
3,056
3 ,6 2 5
4 ,0 0 0

8 ,6 9 5
9 ,8 0 7
8 ,508
8 ,060
8 ,9 0 5
7 ,8 8 2
8 ,0 4 5
8,4 2 6

5 ,5 4 2
6 ,000
5,808
5,571
5,750
4 ,8 5 7
5 ,0 4 2
5,326

7 ,4 8 9
8,668
7 ,7 6 0
7 ,0 5 0
7 ,9 3 0
5,237
6,4 3 3
7,228

4 ,355
4 ,6 5 5
4 ,7 2 5
4 ,2 9 5
4 ,6 9 2
3 ,333
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,1 4 4

8 ,8 4 6
9 ,9 7 9
8 ,661
8 ,1 5 9
9 ,0 5 3
7 ,9 8 6
8,111
8 ,606

5 ,5 9 3
6 ,0 5 0
5 ,8 6 7
5,625
5 ,778
4 ,8 8 9
5 ,075
5 ,3 5 6

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..................................................
FARM MACHINERY ...................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND REIAT1D MACHINERY ..............
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ...........................................
S PEC IAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ...................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ..............................
O F F I C E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ...........................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ......................................
M IS C. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ..............

8,095
9,041
8 ,2 9 7
8 ,1 5 8
8,048
7 ,782
7 ,9 1 7
10,375
7 ,0 7 9
7,101

4 ,8 3 7
6 ,0 8 3
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 8 4
4 ,2 1 7
4,821
4 ,8 5 5
4 ,9 3 2
4 ,708
3 ,7 2 5

9 ,174
9 ,5 8 6
9 ,3 5 0
9 ,0 9 9
9 ,240
8 ,4 4 7
8 ,821
11,362
8 ,1 4 6
8 ,8 9 9

6 ,0 0 0
6,467
6,531
6,346
5,574
5 ,833
6,021
5 ,9 7 3
5 ,8 1 3
5,675

e,305
9,174
8,409
8 ,3 7 5
8,289
7,934
8,C 87
10,527
7 ,341
7 ,5 9 3

5 ,004
6 ,1 7 3
5 ,333
5 ,3 8 8
4 ,4 3 8
5 ,079
5,021
5 ,083
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,8 4 1

9 ,3 1 0
9 ,730
9 ,455
9,241
9 ,5 0 0
8 ,5 7 3
8 ,9 2 2
1 1 ,4 9 3
8 ,280
9,021

6 ,0 4 5
6 ,484
6 ,5 7 1
6 ,393
5 ,609
5 ,8 7 5
6 ,077
6 ,030
5 ,893
5 ,675

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ...................
ELECTRIC TEST 6 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT . .
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ......................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ...................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT . .
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ....................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ...........................................

8 ,3 7 6
7 ,774
8 ,1 9 6
7,264
7,327
7 ,0 0 0
1 0 ,3 4 0

4 ,4 7 5
4 ,466
4 ,7 0 0
4 ,3 5 5
4 ,438
3,691
5 ,3 9 2

9 ,6 4 4
9 ,2 9 5
9 ,1 4 2
8 ,1 4 0
8 ,475
9 ,0 2 3
11,167

5 ,5 8 4
5,625
5,493
5 ,6 8 0
5,383
5 , 170
6,453

-8 ,6 2 4
7 ,9 8 5
8,509
7,428
7,664
7,344
1 0 ,4 9 7

4 ,5 7 3
4 ,6 3 0
4 ,8 5 0
4 ,4 1 9
4 ,5 8 0
3 ,8 9 0
5 ,4 7 4

9 ,7 8 0
9 ,5 0 0
9 ,2 4 4
8 ,307
8 ,643
9 ,286
1 1 ,2 7 3

5 ,6 1 8
5,641
5,5 3 3
5 ,7 1 9
5 ,420
5 ,1 8 8
6 ,4 6 9

See note at end of table.

Table A-4. Median annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 — Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
MEN
|
W
OMEN
|
WOMEN

\ EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR <
ANY QUARTERS
QUARTERS
MEN
|
WOMEN
MEN
I
WOMEN

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES ................
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES ................

$ 8 ,7 4 3
8 ,4 5 7

$ 3 ,975
3,8 4 8

$ 1 0 ,4 7 0
9 ,1 8 2

$ 5 ,203
5 ,044

$ 9 ,077
8,688

$ 4 ,0 9 8
3 ,9 3 0

$ 1 0,559
9 ,3 3 9

$ 5 ,2 4 3
5 ,083

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

8,7 6 1
9,076
9,677
6 ,9 8 6
5,351

5 ,8 6 2
6 ,1 6 4
6 ,5 0 8
3,250
3,750

9 ,8 4 2
9 ,876
1 0 ,7 2 0
8 ,6 5 0
7 ,8 3 1

7,371
7 ,6 7 0
7 ,544
5 ,8 5 0
5 ,7 8 6

8 ,904
9 ,1 8 6
9,891
7 ,3 5 5
5,797

5 ,9 4 9
6 ,1 8 0
6,586
3 ,2 9 2
4 ,214

9,984
1 0 ,0 2 8
1 0 ,8 6 1
8 ,7 5 6
7 ,9 3 9

7 ,3 9 6
7 ,6 9 6
7,5 7 4
5 ,8 5 0
5,821

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES ........................
O PTI CA L, MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS S RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

8 ,6 8 9
8 ,4 0 8
7 ,880
10,500
8 ,0 0 0

4,426
4 ,563
4 ,200
5 ,0 5 6
4 ,4 6 2

1 0 ,1 1 2
9,271
9 ,6 1 9
11,596
9 ,300

5 ,4 9 0
5,833
5,026
6,750
5 ,359

8 ,9 5 7
8 ,5 5 9
8 ,2 2 4
10,620
8,308

4 ,5 4 3
4 ,750
4,301
5 ,1 1 4
4,5 3 9

10,2 9 4
9 ,4 5 8
9 ,7 0 8
11 ,7 1 9
9 ,458

5 ,5 5 3
5 ,8 8 5
5 ,066
6 ,750
5 ,4 1 7

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES ................
JEWELRY, S IL V ER , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS ................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

5 ,3 4 3
5 ,9 7 2
4 ,0 3 8
5 ,7 3 2

2 ,5 8 3
2,616
2 ,3 0 2
2 ,8 9 0

7 ,875
8 ,2 5 0
7,0 2 1
7 ,9 5 6

4 ,4 2 4
4 ,3 5 0
4 ,3 1 0
4,551

5,613
6 ,1 2 5
4 , 386
6 ,1 0 6

2 ,8 0 6
2,875
2 ,5 3 4
3 ,1 2 5

8 ,000
8 , 329
7 ,2 5 0
8 ,135

4 ,4 6 3
4,4 0 6
4 ,3 4 8
4 ,5 8 1

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

8 ,4 7 5

4 ,9 8 8

9 ,965

7 ,019

8 ,695

5,181

1 0 ,1 3 7

7 ,0 5 8

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ........................................................

9 ,626

9 ,2 8 4

9 ,7 6 5

9,513

9 ,660

9 ,2 9 2

9 ,8 6 6

9 ,5 1 6

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT ................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

5,356
8 ,3 2 6
1,974
8 ,4 8 3
1,778

2,279
4 ,5 5 0
1,625
4 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 7 0

8,3 5 1
9 ,8 0 0
4 ,2 2 6
9 ,6 2 5
4 ,125

4 ,3 1 3
5 ,9 1 7
3 ,625
7 ,3 7 5
2 ,3 5 7

5,660
8,463
2 ,2 9 4
8 ,6 8 8
2,133

2 ,4 3 5
4 ,6 5 9
2,031
5 ,0 0 0
1,8 5 9

8 ,441
9 ,9 4 5
4 , 371
9 ,6 6 7
4 ,8 7 5

4 ,359
5 ,9 4 4
3 ,833
7,5 0 0
2 ,4 6 2

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING .....................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

7 ,6 5 5
7 ,8 9 8
4 ,225

3 ,5 9 7
3,833
2 ,1 8 8

10,3 7 5
10 ,4 8 2
7 ,518

5 ,5 3 7
5 ,6 5 0
5 ,1 2 5

7,951
8 ,2 1 9
4,544

3 ,8 2 9
4 ,030
2 ,6 2 5

1 0 ,4 5 2
10,5 4 2
7 ,731

5 ,638
5 ,7 2 8
5 ,292

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION .............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .....................................

6,631
7 ,4 0 0
5 ,9 7 2
5 ,9 8 1

4 ,5 8 3
5 ,9 1 7
4 ,5 0 0
3,667

9 ,6 9 6
11 ,3 3 3
1 0,281
8 ,5 2 5

6 ,6 8 8
7 ,1 2 5
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

7 ,2 4 4
8 ,e6 4
6,500
6 ,7 2 1

4 ,714
6 ,000
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0

10,138
1 2,400
1 0 ,3 6 1
9 ,3 0 0

6,800
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,750

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

10,154
1 0 ,5 4 4
5 ,8 0 0

7 ,3 9 0
7 ,5 0 4
3,000

11,322
1 1,542
8 ,3 4 4

7,8 3 2
7 ,8 4 9
5 ,0 0 0

10,280
1 0 ,6 5 3
6 ,3 1 3

7 ,4 1 9
7 ,5 2 6
3 ,2 5 0

1 1 ,4 1 6
11,6 4 4
8 ,500

7 ,8 4 0
7 ,8 5 8
5 ,5 0 0

P I P E LIN E TRANSPORTATION .....................................................

1 0 ,2 9 2

6,250

10,800

7 ,0 0 0

10 ,3 5 0

7 ,0 0 0

1 0 ,9 5 0

7 ,0 0 0

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

6 ,982

4 ,3 7 5

9,5 0 7

6 ,2 7 4

7 ,5 0 0

4,5 7 8

9 ,596

6 ,3 3 3

See note at end of table.

Table A-4. Median annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 — Continued
INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROH MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
|
W
OMEN
HEN
MEN
|
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY QUARTERS
MEN
|
WOMEN

FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
|
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
COMMUNICATION .......................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ..............
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING
OTHER COHHONICATION AND SERVICES ,

$ 9 ,906
10,368
7 ,6 1 4
7 ,6 2 5

$ 5 ,2 4 0
5 ,3 1 7
4 ,0 1 6
4 ,6 8 8

$ 10,659
1 0 ,7 0 1
1 0 ,208
9 ,3 7 5

$ 6 ,028
6 ,0 3 4
5 ,6 9 4
6 ,225

$ 10,011
1 0 ,4 1 9
7,861
7 ,9 1 7

$ 5 ,2 9 2
5 ,3 5 6
4 ,234
4 ,9 0 0

$ 1 0 ,6 9 8
1 0 ,735
1 0 ,3 3 8
9 ,8 3 3

$ 6 ,0 4 5
6 ,0 5 2
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 2 5

POBLIC O T IL IT Y SERVICES ........................... .
ELECTRIC COHPANIES AND S Y S T E H S . . . ,
GAS COHPANIES AND S Y S T E H S .................,
COMBINATION COHPANIES AND SYSTEHS
WATER, STEAH, S SANITARY SYSTEHS ,

9 ,5 9 8
1 0 ,536
9,071
10 ,3 0 3
6 ,5 6 6

5 ,8 2 8
5 ,905
5,724
6 ,4 5 8
4 ,2 5 0

10,397
1 0 ,885
9 ,4 9 1
1 0 ,7 7 4
8 ,0 6 0

6 ,6 2 2
6,4 7 2
6 ,6 1 7
7,2 7 8
5 ,719

9 ,753
1 0 ,583
9,175
1 0 ,4 5 2
6,8 4 1

5,9 0 9
5 ,9 7 5
5 ,7 3 7
6 ,5 5 8
4 ,5 5 0

10,4 9 0
10 ,9 4 0
9,6 4 2
1 0 , 860
8 ,1 7 0

6 ,6 6 1
6 ,5 1 9
6 ,6 5 4
7 ,2 7 8
5 ,7 1 9

WHOLESALE TRADE ..............................................................
HOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT
DRUGS, CHEHICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ........................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................
FARH PRODUCT RAW HATERIALS ...........................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................ ............................
HARDWARE, PLUHBING & BEATING EQUIPMENT
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AMD S UPP LIE S . . . .
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ..............................

7 ,1 8 4
6 ,8 0 5
8 ,541
7 ,7 5 8
6 ,2 6 0
1 ,7 3 5
7 ,856
7 ,0 3 7
8 ,5 5 5
6 ,749

3 ,4 6 4
4,Q 58
4 ,2 4 0
3 ,4 7 9
1,810
1,039
4 ,6 6 3
4 ,1 1 4
4 ,281
3 ,3 2 5

9 ,3 8 7
8 ,5 8 2
1 0,575
1 0,292
8 ,8 9 4
6 ,4 5 6
9 ,6 6 1
8 ,9 7 0
1 0 ,4 3 0
9 ,4 9 9

5,386
5,581
5 ,7 2 0
5 ,0 9 0
4,681
3 ,3 5 0
5,985
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 7 6
5 ,3 6 5

7 ,5 0 2
7 ,153
8,929
7 ,9 5 2
6,670
2 ,0 0 0
8 ,005
7 ,422
8 ,8 2 1
7,1 8 0

3 ,7 5 9
4 ,2 8 2
4 ,5 0 9
3 ,804
1 ,993
1 ,1 1 5
4 ,8 7 8
4 ,3 8 2
4 ,482
3 ,6 3 9

9 ,5 0 2
8 ,7 0 0
1 0 ,6 8 3
10,3 5 4
9 ,0 2 4
6 ,6 1 1
9 ,7 7 0
9 ,0 4 9
1 0 ,5 3 5
9 ,6 3 8

5 ,4 3 9
5 ,6 0 5
5 ,7 6 3
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,7 7 2
3 ,4 3 8
6 ,0 3 2
5 ,3 3 3
5 ,6 4 9
5 ,4 4 0

RETAIL T R A D E ........................................... .........................

2 ,6 7 3

1,410

6 ,610

3 ,1 9 9

2 ,9 5 2

1 ,4 8 5

6 ,7 1 0

3 ,2 3 2

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARH BQUIPHENT . .

4 ,324

2 ,128

7,051

3,836

4 ,6 9 0

2 ,3 3 9

7,161

3 ,9 0 8

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................
DEPARTMENT STORES ...................................................
HAIL ORDER HOUSES ...................................................
VARIETY STORES ...........................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE .............................

3 ,5 0 3
3 ,5 8 9
6 ,3 5 0
2,2 7 5
3 ,230

1 ,6 7 7
1 ,8 2 7
2 ,7 8 4
1,300
1,390

7 ,6 5 8
7 ,6 7 7
8,958
7 ,4 5 8
7 ,1 9 9

3 ,560
3 ,620
4 ,8 8 8
3 ,3 6 9
3,351

3,851
3 ,9 2 8
6 ,6 0 0
2 ,5 3 9
3 ,620

1 ,7 9 8
1 ,960
2 ,9 2 1
1 ,423
1,511

7 ,7 7 1
7 ,7 8 3
9 ,1 8 2
7 ,6 5 4
7 ,4 1 7

3 ,5 8 5
3 ,6 4 6
4 ,9 0 3
3 ,3 8 9
3 ,3 8 5

FOOD STORES . ................ ..................................................
GROCERY STORES ...........................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ...................................................

2,907
3 ,0 2 0
1,949

1,702
1,990
891

7 ,148
7,2 0 0
6 ,8 0 6

3 ,6 6 5
3 ,9 7 7
2 ,5 0 9

3,160
3 ,2 7 2
2 ,1 7 9

1,854
2 ,1 7 4
1,004

7 ,2 3 9
7 ,2 9 0
6 ,9 3 8

3 ,6 9 4
4 ,0 2 2
2 ,5 5 0

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS
HOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ........................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 6 ACCESSORY DEALERS .

3 ,2 9 3
6 ,2 5 4
1 ,4 9 1
4 ,0 9 2

2 ,1 8 6
3 ,4 5 7
1 ,1 8 0
1,794

7 ,1 4 2
8 ,4 2 4
4 ,759
7 ,6 2 5

4 ,438
5 ,0 6 6
3 ,0 0 0
4 ,3 0 0

3 ,7 7 7
6 ,5 9 9
1 ,7 4 9
4 ,7 0 6

2 ,446
3 ,6 5 0
1 ,2 8 8
2 ,0 7 1

7 ,2 4 6
8 ,5 0 4
4 ,9 1 8
7 ,8 0 7

4 ,5 0 0
5 ,1 2 8
3 ,0 2 6
4 ,3 6 5

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES .........................
H E N 'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ......................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................
SHOE STORES ...................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................

2 ,746
2 ,8 8 8
2,781
1,917
3 ,0 2 3
3,500

1 ,5 3 3
1 ,6 3 3
1 ,6 0 5
1,412
1,356
1,368

6 ,8 5 0
6,6 8 8
7 ,8 2 5
6 ,625
6 ,7 6 4
9 ,0 6 3

3 ,402
3,726
3 ,4 2 2
3 ,3 1 0
3 ,4 8 1
3 ,2 2 4

3 ,1 5 5
3 ,2 5 0
3 ,1 5 6
2 ,3 0 8
3 ,3 7 5
4,000

1 ,6 4 3
1 ,8 1 3
1 ,7 2 4
1 ,5 3 1
1,521
1 ,536

6 ,9 3 0
6 ,7 9 2
7 ,8 8 9
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,9 5 6
9 ,2 5 0

3 ,4 4 3
3 ,7 6 1
3 ,471
3 , 34C
3 ,5 4 8
3 ,2 7 5

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES . .

4 ,434

2 ,104

7 ,5 1 5

3 ,9 7 9

4,849

2 ,2 7 9

7 ,6 5 6

4 ,0 0 7

See note at end of table.

Table A-4. Median annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 — Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY I
QUARTER
MEN
|
W
OMEN
HEN
|
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY 01IARTERS
FOUR QDARTERS
MEN
WOMEN
HEN
WOMEN

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ..........................................................

$ 4 ,6 2 5
4 ,043

$ 2 ,203
1,896

$ 7,4 8 6
7 ,5 7 1

$ 4,0 0 0
3 ,9 4 6

$ 5,000
4 ,565

$ 2 ,396
2 ,0 5 9

$ 7 ,6 2 5
7 ,7 1 7

$ 4 ,0 4 0
3 ,9 5 7

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

1 ,1 6 3

898

4 ,2 4 5

2,343

1,317

980

4 ,4 1 2

2 ,4 0 6

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES ........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES .....................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...............................................................

2 ,897
2 ,5 5 5
3 ,3 1 0
6 ,0 6 5
2,321

1 ,511
1 ,5 5 8
1,656
2 ,8 5 7
1 ,371

6,961
7 ,8 3 3
6 ,6 1 4
7 ,7 9 4
6 ,6 6 8

3 ,331
3 ,2 5 7
3 ,6 0 7
4 ,3 7 5
3 ,316

3,292
2 ,8 4 5
3 ,7 4 1
6 ,3 6 5
2,643

1,627
1,674
1 ,7 5 0
3,1 5 0
1 ,5 2 8

7 , 089
7 ,9 0 6
6 ,6 9 8
7 ,8 5 0
6 ,7 6 5

3 ,3 6 1
3 ,2 8 7
3 ,7 0 8
4 ,4 0 4
3 ,3 5 1

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

7 ,1 3 4

4 ,180

9 ,5 2 5

5 ,2 4 8

7,442

4 ,3 1 4

9,6 4 2

5 ,2 8 6

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS ........................
OTHER BANKING S RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

8 ,1 0 1
8 ,1 4 1
7 ,8 4 4

4 ,5 1 8
4 ,5 0 7
4 ,7 5 0

9 ,338
9 ,339
9 ,3 0 0

5 ,192
5 ,1 6 9
5,886

8 ,305
8 ,3 3 9
7 ,9 8 3

4 ,5 9 9
4 ,5 8 6
4 ,9 0 6

9 ,5 0 0
9,497
9 ,7 5 0

5 ,2 2 2
5 ,1 9 6
5 ,9 8 1

CRJSUIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .....................................
PERSONAL CREDIT IN STITUTIO NS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ..........................................................

7,5 0 8
8 ,1 2 5
6 ,7 3 2
8 ,2 1 4

4 ,2 2 4
4 ,6 5 3
3 ,6 9 3
4,571

9 ,0 5 9
1 0 ,3 3 3
8 ,2 9 6
10,688

5 ,319
5,494
4 ,8 8 2
5,800

7 ,8 0 6
8 ,7 7 1
7 ,1 1 9
8,781

4 ,3 6 3
4 ,7 3 1
3 ,9 7 7
4 ,750

9,191
1 0 ,4 5 8
8,361
11,1 2 5

5 ,361
5 ,5 3 1
4 ,9 4 9
5 ,8 1 7

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES ................

10,138

5 ,4 0 9

13,727

6 ,6 8 8

10 ,2 3 6

5 ,682

1 3 ,7 8 1

6 ,7 8 2

5 ,4 7 7
5 ,516
5 ,642
5 ,357
6 ,1 7 3

9 ,1 5 7
8 ,4 1 7
9 ,4 6 4
10,2 6 9
8 ,500

4 ,638
4 ,6 6 5
4 ,7 9 0
4 ,5 7 5
4 ,8 5 0

1 0 ,5 1 8
10 ,0 5 7
1 0 ,7 1 4
10,826
10 ,1 2 5

5 ,5 2 0
5 ,5 6 0
5 ,6 7 6
5 ,3 9 5
6 ,2 5 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ....................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE .....................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

8 ,998
8 ,1 6 3
8 ,9 3 8
10,161
8 ,000

4 ,5 1 3
4 ,5 3 8
4 ,6 5 4
4 ,4 6 0
4 ,4 1 7

10,431
9 ,9 4 4
1 0,600
1 0 ,7 3 3
10 ,0 6 3

BROKERS AND SERVICES ................

9 ,0 9 6

3,814

1 1 ,172

5 ,0 4 5

9 ,6 5 0

4 ,0 6 4

1 1 ,5 0 0

5 ,0 8 9

REAL E S T A T E ......................................................................... ...............
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS .............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE .....................................................................

3 ,1 8 2
3,861
3 ,3 4 2
2 ,8 1 9
2 ,9 6 8

1,977
2,125
1,400
2 ,2 7 8
1,990

7 ,1 9 2
8,071
7,9 3 8
8 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 9 3

4 ,3 9 7
4 ,9 2 6
5 ,1 6 7
5 ,5 4 2
3 ,9 3 5

3 ,6 4 1
4 , 194
3,950
3 ,6 2 5
3,470

2 ,206
2 ,4 7 5
1 ,5 9 8
2 ,583
2 ,2 3 3

7 ,3 6 7
8 ,667
8,2 2 5
9 ,2 5 0
6 ,9 2 1

4 ,4 7 5
5 ,014
5 ,2 2 2
•6,625
4 ,0 0 6

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

INSURANCE AGENTS,

INSURANCE, ETC ......................

6 ,750

3 ,1 6 7

10,375

4,844

7 ,7 7 3

3 ,464

1 0 ,5 0 0

4 ,9 3 8

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ................

5,031

2 ,3 1 8

1 1 ,1 6 7

5 ,6 8 8

6 ,9 7 2

2 ,6 2 5

1 1 ,5 0 0

5 ,8 7 5

SERVICES ...................................................................................................

4 ,0 0 3

2,508

8 ,0 4 5

4 ,4 8 0

4 ,2 9 3

2 ,609

8 ,1 8 3

4 ,5 1 0

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS ........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES .............................................................

1,658
1 ,8 4 3
849

1 ,2 4 5
1,242
1,258

5 ,1 7 3
5 ,1 9 4
4 ,9 7 5

3 ,2 2 0
3 ,1 8 1
3 ,3 5 0

1 ,939
2 ,2 0 0
995

1 ,4 1 5
1,425
1,385

5 ,3 6 8
5 ,3 8 9
5 ,2 0 8

3 ,2 8 1
3 ,244
3 ,4 0 2

See note at end of table.

Table A-4. Median annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 — Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROH HAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED I N THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
|
HOHEN
HEN
I
WOHEN

EARNINGS FROH ALL EHPLOYHENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTERS
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
|
WOHEN
HEN
|
WOHEN

PRIVATE BCONOHY - COVTIMUED
SERVICES -

COHTIHUED

PERSOVAL S E R V I C E S ............- ..........................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ........................ ..
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ............................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

S 3,743
3 ,7 5 7
4 ,0 8 3
3 ,6 8 8
2 ,9 0 0
3,929

$ 2 ,0 0 5
2 ,102
966
2 ,1 9 7
1,519
1 ,241

$ 6 ,4 2 2
6 ,7 6 4
7 ,917
5 ,2 6 2
5 ,0 0 0
7 ,1 3 9

$ 3 ,5 0 2
3 ,4 0 5
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,7 3 0
3 ,000
2 ,8 5 4

$ 4 ,0 9 0
4 ,179
5 ,0 2 5
3 ,917
3,250
4 ,2 8 8

$ 2 ,1 1 4
2 ,233
1 ,0 7 3
2 ,2 6 9
1 ,6 5 6
1,315

$ 6 ,5 6 2
6 ,8 5 2
8 ,0 0 0
5 ,3 5 7
5 ,2 5 0
7 ,3 0 4

$ 3 ,5 2 9
3 ,437
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,7 5 2
3 ,0 3 6
2 ,8 8 5

HISCELLAHEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

3,213

1 ,4 9 6

8 ,776

4 ,4 5 3

3 ,7 3 0

1 ,686

8 ,9 8 6

4 ,5 4 6

AUTO R E P A I R , SER VI CES , AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

3 ,4 1 8
4 ,475
3 ,102

2 ,1 3 2
3 ,4 5 5
1 ,3 5 4

6 ,9 9 2
7 ,6 5 9
6 ,8 0 8

4 ,8 2 8
5,341
3 ,8 2 5

3 ,951
5 , C13
3,627

2 ,4 1 0
3 ,8 8 5
1 ,6 1 8

7 ,1 5 8
7 ,9 0 0
6 ,9 8 0

4 ,9 1 2
5 ,4 3 2
3 ,8 5 0

HISCELLAHEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

5 ,375

2 ,5 4 5

8 ,009

4 ,425

5,9 0 1

2,911

8 ,169

4 ,4 5 0

NOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
NOTION PICTURE FILH IHG 6 DISTRIBUTING .................
NOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ....................

2,017
4 ,6 9 4
1 ,413

774
2 ,6 0 0
620

7 ,9 2 3
11,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

2 ,8 9 3
6 ,5 0 0
1,724

2 ,3 5 8
5,583
1,614

855
2 ,9 1 7
679

8 ,367
1 2 ,1 2 5
6 ,286

3 ,1 2 5
6 ,8 1 3
1 ,8 7 5

AHUSEHEHT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AHUSEHENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
R I S C . AHUSEHBNT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

1,358
1 ,609
1 ,2 8 7

969
986
960

6 ,1 4 2
5 ,6 6 7
6 ,3 1 7

3 ,5 1 7
2 ,7 3 8
4 ,1 2 5

1 ,537
1,814
1,475

1 ,103
1 ,145
1 ,087

6 ,2 9 3
6 ,0 6 8
6 ,4 0 6

3 ,617
2 ,7 9 5
4 ,2 5 0

HEDICAL AND OTBER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER HEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

4 ,9 6 8
5 ,1 2 9
4 ,1 0 6

3 ,5 5 8
4 ,088
2 ,602

7 ,936
7 ,7 3 1
9 ,1 7 2

4 ,7 9 2
5 ,1 2 6
4 ,1 5 6

5,1 5 1
5 ,3 4 3
4,464

3 ,6 3 4
4 ,1 7 8
2 ,793

8 , 08 8
7 ,8 9 0
9 ,2 8 6

4 ,823
5 ,1 6 9
4,1 9 4

LEGAL SERVICES ................................................................................

7 ,4 1 7

4 ,4 7 5

12,8 7 5

5,871

7 ,7 6 8

4 ,7 0 3

1 3 ,1 0 7

5,931

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND UNIV ERSIT IES ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

6,564
6 ,7 8 2
6 ,5 1 2
2 ,3 8 3

3,216
3 ,1 8 0
3,584
1,745

8 ,831
8 ,4 4 3
10,174
8 ,4 5 8

5 ,9 6 6
6 ,3 6 4
5 ,2 7 6
4 ,4 1 7

6 ,797
7 ,0 3 4
6 ,748
2,8 2 1

3,3 8 1
3 ,3 3 7
3 ,7 6 3
1,934

9 ,0 5 9
8,7 0 2
10,3 5 5
8 ,8 2 1

6 ,0 1 8
6 ,4 2 2
5 ,3 3 2
4 ,4 6 7

HUSEUHS, BOTANICAL S ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

4 ,2 5 0

1,875

7 ,8 7 5

4 ,6 8 8

4,333

2,071

7 ,9 3 8

4 ,6 8 8

NONPROFIT HEHBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ....................................................
BU SI N ES S , LABOR, 8 OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

1,139
2 ,0 7 9
2 ,6 3 2
813

1,499
1,675
3 ,043
1,009

6 ,8 0 3
4 ,7 3 1
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,577

4 ,2 3 0
2 ,9 4 3
5 ,2 7 6
4,561

1,261
2 ,2 4 4
3 ,000
906

1,608
1,743
3 ,2 1 3
1 ,1 2 4

7 ,0 1 8
4 ,9 8 7
7 ,6 1 5
7 ,8 0 8

4 ,2 9 4
3 ,0 1 6
5 ,3 3 6
4 ,6 3 4

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

1,212

932

2 ,2 1 2

1,318

1,276

96 6

2,361

1,3 5 1

HISCELLAHEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING 8 ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ....................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER HISCELLAHEOUS SERVICES .........................................

8 ,5 2 2
7 ,8 6 7
9 ,472
9 ,6 1 4

3 ,4 1 7
4 ,0 8 9
3 ,222
3 ,1 7 7

1 1 ,652
1 1 ,2 5 0
12,607
12,060

5,875
6 ,202
6 ,125
5 ,5 1 8

8 ,9 9 3
8 ,1 3 6
9,773
10,029

3 ,8 4 8
4,5 3 3
3,661
3 ,536

1 1 ,7 9 1
1 1,369
1 2 ,7 5 0
12,1 7 0

5 ,957
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,1 6 1
5 ,5 8 6

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these characteristics, or that
the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-5.

M edian annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ..............................................................

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QtIARTER
HEN
MEN
WOMEN
|
WOMEN
$ 6 ,995

$ 2,879

$ 8 ,9 5 5

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY Q1JAR TER
FOUR Q
1JARTERS
WOMEN
HEN
WOMEN
HEN

$ 4 ,5 7 6

$ 6,995

$ 2 ,8 7 9

S 8,955

$ 4 ,5 7 6

MINING .......................................................................................................

5 ,036

9 ,4 9 4

6 ,5 1 3

8 ,1 1 9

5 ,2 2 8

9 ,5 4 9

6 ,5 5 9

7 ,9 4 3

6 ,500

8 ,7 5 9

7 ,2 5 0

8 ,0 1 6

6 ,5 0 0

8,871

7 ,3 0 0

COAL MINING .......................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ....................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND L IG N IT E MINING ......................

8 ,7 1 8
6 ,250
8 ,8 5 7

3 ,5 0 0

9 ,5 7 5
7 ,1 2 5
9 ,6 5 3

4 ,750
4 ,6 6 7

8,843
6,583
8,971

3 ,5 0 0

3 ,875

4 ,0 0 0

9 ,6 2 5
7 ,1 2 5
9,701

4 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 6 7

O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION ........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS ............
O I L AND GAS P IE LD SERVICES ...........................................

7 ,9 0 1
9 ,594
5 ,450

5 ,2 0 8
5 ,7 7 8
3 ,250

1 0 ,043
10,4 1 4
9 ,333

6 ,6 3 6
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 0 8

8 , 108
9 ,6 9 7
6,083

5,531
5,896
4 ,0 0 0

1 0 ,1 1 4
1 0 ,464
9 ,4 5 0

6 ,6 7 5
6 ,7 8 1
6 ,3 3 3

NONHETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS .........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ...................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ............................................

6 ,9 9 2
6 ,605
8 ,000

4 ,5 8 3
4 ,750
4 ,5 0 0

9 ,000
8 ,8 5 0
9 ,250

6 ,0 0 0
6 ,000
6 ,3 7 5

7 ,4 6 3
7 ,0 3 6
8 ,4 1 7

4 ,6 8 8
4 ,8 3 3
4 ,5 0 0

9 , 11 0
8,982
9 ,2 9 5

6 ,3 7 5
6 ,500
6 ,3 7 5

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ..............................................................

6 ,099

3 ,038

10,190

5 ,3 8 2

6,509

3 ,3 8 3

1 0 ,3 6 5

5,5 0 0

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS .........................................
*
*

7 ,9 1 4

HETAL MINING ....................................................................................

4 ,7 6 3

2 ,8 0 7

9 ,7 6 9

5,344

5 ,6 9 0

3 ,3 6 5

1 0,229

5 ,5 1 6

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ...................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION ..............................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ...................................................

5 ,8 5 2
5,526
5 ,9 8 8

3 ,9 2 5
4 ,292
3,500

9,886
8 ,538
1 1 ,4 1 5

5 ,8 8 3
5,781
5 ,9 6 4

6 ,5 7 8
6,069
7 ,3 3 6

4 ,3 0 8
4 ,4 5 8
4 ,0 0 0

10 ,1 9 8
8,759
11 ,7 3 6

5 ,9 8 1
5 ,9 2 9
6 ,0 6 3

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ....................
P AI N TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ....................
ELECTRICAL WORK .........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING ......................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ..............................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ......................................
CONCRETE WORK ..............................................................................
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ..............................

6 ,2 9 2
7 ,7 6 5
3 ,788
8 ,8 4 0
5 ,0 6 0
3 ,4 3 8
4 ,7 2 4
4 ,0 7 5
5 ,8 2 3

2 ,7 5 9
2 ,5 4 2
1 ,6 7 9
4 ,556
2,313
1 ,469
2 ,5 5 0
2 ,3 7 5
2 ,594

10,608
1 1 ,4 1 5
8 ,2 5 0
1 1 ,840
9 ,3 8 9
8 ,3 4 6
9,531
1 0 ,0 3 6
1 1 ,0 9 4

5,1 3 5
4 ,7 5 0
3,3 7 5
6,156
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 0 0
5,2 5 0
5 ,321

6 ,9 3 2
8 ,4 4 6
4 ,280
9 ,4 3 5
5,821
4,150
5 ,4 8 7
5,156
7 ,109

3 ,076
2 ,7 2 9
1 ,813
4,781
2 ,5 8 3
1,625
2 ,6 8 8
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,750

10 ,8 4 6
11,7 1 1
8 ,4 0 3
12 ,1 2 5
9 ,760
8,591
9 ,8 2 8
1 0,800
11 ,6 0 9

5 ,280
4 ,8 2 1
3 ,5 0 0
6 ,1 8 8
4 ,375
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 8 3
6 ,2 5 0
5,3 3 3

MANUFACTURING ..................................................................................

7 ,9 2 2

3 ,7 3 9

9 ,2 5 5

4 ,9 9 3

8 ,0 2 5

3 ,8 1 2

9,3 5 3

5 ,0 1 8

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ....................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SHALL ARMS .........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES .................................

9 ,5 8 8
1 0 ,0 5 0
9 ,2 5 0

5 ,9 5 2
5 ,9 8 2
5 ,9 2 9

1 0 ,7 8 1
1 1 ,2 0 5
1 0 ,200

7 ,038
7 ,107
6 ,975

9 ,8 5 9
1 0 ,266
9 ,4 2 5

6 ,000
6 ,0 2 5
6 ,0 0 0

10,901
1 1,323
1 0 ,3 7 5

7 ,0 6 0
7 ,117
7,0 0 0

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................................
HEAT PRODUCTS ...............................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ..............................
GRAIN HI LL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS .........................................................................
BEVERAGES .........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ..............................

6 ,8 3 2
7 ,3 3 5
7 ,2 8 8
2 ,7 0 3
7 ,4 6 2
7 ,8 7 7
7 ,8 2 3
6 ,4 4 9

2 ,1 3 2
3,100
2 ,6 2 5
1,128
3 ,6 2 5
2,986
4 ,5 0 0
2 ,974

9 ,0 3 8
9,4 2 4
8 ,6 7 6
7 ,8 8 6
8 ,9 6 0
9 ,2 1 6
9 ,6 0 9
8 ,955

4 ,872
4 ,8 1 7
4 ,9 7 2
4 ,0 4 8
5 ,7 1 9
5 ,2 0 0
6 ,2 2 5
4 ,8 9 8

7 ,126
7 ,6 4 3
7 ,496
3 ,1 5 0
7,741
8 ,1 0 2
7 ,975
6 ,8 1 5

2 ,2 9 5
3 ,3 6 2
3 ,0 2 9
1,218
4 ,2 9 2
3 ,1 9 0
4 ,6 1 5
3 ,181

9 ,1 1 9
9 ,5 2 2
8 ,7 9 0
7 ,9 2 6
9 ,048
9 ,3 1 5
9,701
9,021

4 ,918
4 ,867
5 ,0 3 3
4 ,0 8 9
5 ,7 5 0
5,2 5 0
6 ,250
4 ,9 3 8

See footnotes at end of table.

-

-

-

Table A-5.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued
INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTBR
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
WOMEN
HEN
|
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
W
OMEN
MEN
|
HEN
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

$ 7 ,0 1 8

$ 4 ,3 2 7

$ 7 ,9 3 0

$ 5,469

$ 7,196

$ 4 ,3 9 3

$ 8 ,1 2 5

$ 5 ,500

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
HEAVING M I L L S , COTTON ...........................................................
HEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING M I L L S ....................................- .......................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...................... ....................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

5,631
5 ,8 8 2
5 ,4 1 7
5 ,3 9 0
4 ,9 7 2
5 ,713

3 ,725
4,3 6 1
4 ,2 2 5
3 ,257
3 ,8 0 6
3 ,797

6 ,8 1 9
6 ,7 0 7
6 ,732
7 ,1 5 3
6 ,2 5 0
7 ,0 1 6

4 ,5 1 6
4 ,896
4,721
4 ,063
4 ,6 6 5
4,715

5 ,7 9 6
6,085
5,625
5,598
5,199
5,937

3 ,7 9 2
4 ,426
4 ,3 1 8
3 ,3 3 6
3 ,9 1 7
3 ,9 1 0

6 ,867
6 ,7 6 6
6 ,7 8 6
7 ,222
6 ,3 0 3
7 ,1 2 8

4 ,5 2 7
4 ,9 1 5
4 ,7 4 0
4 ,0 8 3
4 ,6 9 0
4 ,7 3 5

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...........................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS .................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M ISS ES ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ....................
CH IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ........................................................ ..
OTHER APPAREL 6 TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

5 ,290
6 ,6 9 6
4 ,3 8 5
5 ,981
5 ,4 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,8 8 2

3 ,0 0 0
3,881
2 ,9 3 5
2 ,9 6 8
2 ,9 8 6
2,904
2 ,6 8 0

7 ,6 6 2
7,841
6 ,338
8,5 3 1
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,500
7 ,8 9 1

3 ,8 5 3
4 ,5 9 2
3 ,7 7 2
3 ,8 3 9
3 ,8 0 7
3 ,772
3 ,9 7 6

5,471
6,900
4,625
6 ,393
5 ,438
4 ,8 3 3
5,174

3 ,0 5 7
3,9 4 4
3 ,0 3 7
3,064
3 ,062
3 ,0 0 5
2 ,8 4 0

7 ,7 2 8
8 ,036
6 ,3 6 8
8 ,6 8 8
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 8 3
7 ,940

3 ,8 7 2
4 ,620
3 ,7 9 3
3 ,8 6 7
3 ,8 1 3
3 ,783
4 ,007

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
HILLWORK, PLYWOOD S RELATED PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODU CTS........................... ..

4 ,7 3 9
4 ,694
5 ,7 2 7
3,681

2 ,7 9 2
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,1 7 9
2,521

7 ,500
7 ,4 6 7
8 ,045
6 ,667

4 ,705
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,150
4 ,313

5,052
4,994
6 ,1 3 4
4,089

3 ,1 1 8
3 ,1 5 0
3 ,3 6 1
2 ,6 4 6

7 ,5 9 1
7 ,5 5 2
8 ,2 2 9
6 ,8 0 0

4 ,7 1 6
4 ,900
5 ,150
4,3 1 3

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

5 ,038
4 ,7 8 7
5 ,7 3 3

3 ,6 3 8
3,483
4 ,5 3 3

6 ,7 9 9
6 ,3 0 9
7 ,8 0 9

4 ,8 9 0
4 ,725
5 ,538

5 ,281
5,015
6 ,175

3 ,8 3 7
3 ,7 2 4
4 ,6 6 1

6, 888
6 ,3 8 4
7 ,8 8 2

4 ,9 2 6
4 ,7 6 5
5 ,5 4 5

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ....................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

8 ,3 7 5
9 ,2 2 5
7 ,2 6 8
8 ,2 7 4

4 ,4 7 6
6 ,0 3 8
4,111
4 ,2 4 1

9 ,466
9 ,9 2 0
8 ,5 0 0
9 ,4 4 2

5 ,6 2 3
6 ,6 8 0
5 ,190
5 ,4 6 3

8 ,5 0 0
9 ,333
7 ,436
8 ,4 3 2

4,571
6 ,0 7 7
4 ,2 3 6
4 ,3 1 3

9 ,539
9 ,961
8 ,6 1 0
9 ,5 3 6

5,6 3 7
6 ,6 8 8
5 ,207
5 ,486

PR INTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING .................................. .. ..........................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

8 ,5 4 9
8 ,135
9 ,2 0 2
8 ,6 2 8
8,262

3 ,7 2 7
3,167
4 ,5 1 4
3,698
3 ,4 4 0

10,314
1 0,009
1 1,044
1 0 ,307
10,365

5 ,259
4,961
5 ,8 1 8
5 ,1 3 3
5 ,098

8,736
8,408
9 ,3 7 5
8 ,9 0 5
8 ,5 5 9

3 ,9 1 0
3 ,3 6 6
4 ,7 0 9
3 ,9 1 5
3 ,708

10 ,4 1 6
1 0,146
11,221
1 0 ,417
10,527

5 ,309
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,8 6 7
5 ,2 0 3
5 ,1 5 4

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

9 ,6 5 3
1 0 ,362
9 ,1 3 5
1 0 ,571
9 ,7 5 0
8 ,1 7 5

5 ,4 0 8
6 ,1 2 5
5 ,925
5 ,9 3 5
4,511
4 ,4 7 4

1 0 ,5 6 8
1 0 ,8 6 3
10,025
1 1 ,667
1 1,368
9 , 4 88

6 ,4 3 9
6 ,875
6 ,5 7 0
6 ,8 8 2
5 ,9 0 9
5 ,6 0 5

9,796
1 0,480
9 ,2 2 6
1 0,806
9 ,8 8 2
8,342

5 ,538
6 ,3 1 6
5 ,987
6 ,0 3 7
4 ,674
4 ,760

10,6 3 7
10 ,9 3 5
10,091
1 1 ,852
11,4 5 0
9 ,5 7 9

6 ,4 7 0
6 ,977
6 ,5 8 0
6 ,9 3 4
5 ,9 6 2
5 ,663

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................

10,560
10,907
7,5 3 6

5,591
6 ,1 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

11,158
1 1,389
10,031

6 ,917
7 ,5 8 3
5 ,1 8 8

10,627
10,978
7 ,8 3 8

5 ,667
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 8 3

1 1,215
1 1 ,4 4 1
1 0 ,083

7,0 4 2
7,6 2 5
5 ,188

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

7,607

3 ,5 7 2

8 ,959

5 ,007

7 ,7 9 2

3,7 2 1

9 ,0 5 2

5 ,0 2 8

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-5.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
^W OM EN
MEN
--------- HEN-------1 W
OMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
WOMEN
W
OMEN
HEN

CONTINUED

HAN0FACT0RIN6 - CONTINOED
T I R E S AND INNER TOBES ..........................................................
OTHER ROBBER PRODOCTS ...........................................................
HISCELLANEOOS PLA STI C PRODOCTS ...................................

$ 9 ,5 1 3
7 ,421
6 ,293

$ 6 ,4 3 8
4 ,1 2 5
2 ,9 9 2

$10,357
8 ,3 9 0
8 ,2 8 8

$ 7 ,3 5 0
5 ,1 3 0
4 ,7 8 3

$ 9 ,6 6 7
7 ,5 7 0
6,573

$ 6 ,450
4 ,183
3,1 7 2

$ 1 0 ,3 9 3
8 ,4 5 4
8 ,424

$ 7 ,3 5 0
5 ,148
4 ,8 1 3

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODOCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODOCTS ........................

4 ,7 5 0
4 ,647
5 ,0 5 0

3 ,244
3,391
2 ,7 9 0

6,493
6,1 3 8
7 ,0 6 3

4 ,169
4 ,222
3 ,9 5 7

4 ,9 0 5
4,750
5,385

3 ,315
3,451
2 ,9 0 4

6 ,5 3 4
6 , 167
7 ,1 3 6

4 ,186
4 ,2 3 3
3,971

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODOCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODOCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSOH, 8 PLASTER PRODOCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 8 GLASS PRODOCTS .....................

7 ,572
8 ,555
7 ,4 2 5
6 ,8 9 5
7 ,4 9 3

4 ,4 5 3
5 ,2 7 2
3,779
3 ,3 3 3
4 ,0 0 0

9,145
9 ,6 1 4
8 ,8 0 2
9 ,2 3 5
8 ,5 5 2

5,696
6,205
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 8 3
5,450

7 ,783
8 ,6 3 7
7,600
7 ,3 1 4
7 ,7 3 3

4 ,5 5 8
5,360
3 ,8 4 7
3,833
4 ,1 8 8

9 ,2 2 0
9 ,6 5 9
8 ,860
9 ,3 1 3
8 ,6 3 4

5 ,7 6 2
6 ,2 2 7
4,804
5,3 0 0
5,475

PRIMARY METAL IN DUS TRIES .....................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODOCTS . . . . . .
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROOS METALS .....................................................................
NONFERROOS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROOS FOUNDRIES .............................................................
HISCELLANEOOS PRIMARY METAL PRODOCTS ...................

8 ,4 8 5
8 ,9 6 6
7 ,824
7 ,807
8 ,255
7 ,0 0 0
8 ,6 5 4

5 ,3 3 3
6 ,4 0 0
5 ,2 2 5
6 ,0 8 3
4 ,8 2 7
3 ,875
5 ,7 5 0

9 ,475
9 ,7 7 0
8 ,8 2 0
9,067
9 ,363
8 ,5 1 4
10,031

6 , 382
7 ,000
6 ,1 2 5
7 ,000
6,025
5,300
6,417

8 , 644
9,105
7 ,9 3 2
8 ,0 2 8
8 ,4 6 0
7 ,2 7 9
8,897

5 ,4 7 8
6 ,4 6 7
5 ,250
6 ,6 2 5
4 ,9 8 1
4 ,3 1 3
5 ,813

9 ,6 0 8
9 ,9 2 3
8 ,964
9 ,2 3 4
9 ,518
8 ,6 3 9
1 0 ,1 8 3

6 ,441
7 ,0 1 4
6 ,1 2 5
7 ,3 3 3
6 ,0 8 3
5 ,3 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

FABRICATED METAL PRODOCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ................
SCREW MACHINE PRODOCTS, BOLTS, ETC ........................
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
HISCELLANEOOS WIRE PR OD O CT S...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODOCTS ................................

7 ,4 2 5
8 ,7 4 2
7 ,7 5 5
6 ,987
7 ,8 0 0
5 ,0 3 8
6 ,313
7 ,102

4 ,2 8 9
4 ,583
4 ,6 4 7
4 ,2 9 2
4 ,5 8 3
3,219
3 ,6 5 6
4 ,027

8 ,893
10,1 0 6
8 ,6 4 1
8,2 5 0
8,988
8 ,300
8,2 0 5
8,6 3 0

5 ,5 9 0
5,958
5,875
5 ,625
5 ,7 8 6
4 ,9 5 8
5,063
5 ,4 0 5

7 ,7 4 0
8,983
7 ,8 8 0
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,9 8 2
5,325
6,515
7 ,505

4 ,4 1 7
4 ,676
4 ,7 7 8
4 ,3 6 4
4 ,712
3 ,5 0 0
4,0 5 0
4 ,196

9 ,0 4 5
10,2 8 8
8 ,8 1 5
8 ,338
9 ,1 2 5
8 ,3 5 0
8 ,3 0 0
8 ,8 1 6

5 ,642
6 ,0 1 3
5 ,9 2 3
5 ,6 7 9
5 ,813
4 ,9 6 9
5 ,100
5 ,4 4 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ..........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ........................
METAL WORKING MACH INE RY ............................................. ..
SPECIAL INDOSTRY MACHINERY .............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES .....................................
SERVICE INDOSTRY MACHINES ................................................
MISC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ........................

8 ,2 2 5
9 ,183
8 ,4 1 7
8 ,3 1 6
8 ,1 2 0
7,861
7 ,9 9 6
1 0 ,5 1 5
7 ,182
7 ,217

4 ,8 6 6
6 ,167
5 ,333
5 ,263
4 ,2 8 6
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,8 8 2
4 ,9 8 6
4 ,646
3,771

9 ,2 9 2
9 ,766
9,461
9 ,199
9 ,3 5 3
8,5 6 6
8 ,913
11,500
8 ,224
8 ,9 7 3

6,019
6,528
6 ,531
6,346
5 ,5 6 7
5,875
6,054
5 ,993
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,6 5 0

8,432
9,331
8 ,508
8 ,5 1 1
8,370
8 ,0 1 0
8,225
1 0 ,643
7 ,433
7,691

5 ,0 2 7
6,231
5 ,417
5 ,3 8 2
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,068
5 ,1 3 2
4 ,9 1 7
3 ,875

9 ,4 2 9
9 ,8 6 2
9 ,5 9 4
9 ,3 3 2
9 ,5 9 0
8 ,686
9 ,0 0 9
11,606
8 ,355
9 , 096

6 ,0 6 1
6 ,5 5 0
6 ,5 7 1
6 ,3 9 3
5 ,6 0 7
5 ,9 1 7
6 ,098
6 ,0 6 5
5 ,8 5 4
5 ,6 5 0

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST 8 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATOS ................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT .....................................................

8 ,6 2 4
7 ,9 8 4
8 ,320
7,4 2 3
7 ,5 9 6
7 ,417
1 0,524

4 ,5 3 7
4,521
4 ,7 9 1
4 ,5 4 2
4 ,4 8 1
3 ,6 3 5
5 ,4 0 7

9 ,839
9,611
9 ,2 2 2
8 ,2 3 2
8,741
9 ,3 2 5
11,352

5 ,6 2 5
5,679
5 ,5 4 3
5,804
5,415
5 ,2 0 7
6 ,4 6 7

8,862
8,324
8,593
7 ,5 7 6
7 ,8 1 8
7 ,6 9 6
1 0 ,623

4 ,6 3 7
4 ,6 9 6
4 ,9 1 9
4 ,618
4 ,6 2 0
3 ,8 9 7
5 ,4 9 2

9 ,9 6 8
9 ,702
9 ,355
8 ,395
8 ,8 9 7
9 ,5 2 5
1 1,444

5,6 5 7
5 ,7 0 0
5 ,5 8 6
5 ,8 3 7
5,453
5 ,2 2 7
6 ,481

See footnotes at end of table.

Table 5.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
^
WOMEN
|
WOMEN
MIN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
|
WOMEN
HEN
|
WOMEN
HEN

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES .................
M IS C. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES

$ 9 ,0 2 2
8 ,6 0 3

$ 4 ,0 0 0
3 ,895

$ 1 0 ,5 7 9
9 ,2 4 2

$ 5 ,2 3 8

$ 9,237
8 ,8 1 7

$ 4 ,1 3 2
3 ,9 6 4

$10 ,6 6 4
9 ,3 7 5

$ 5 ,2 6 9

5 ,0 8 8

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQ U IP M EN T ................... .. ..................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ....................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

8 ,9 8 5
9,296
9 ,9 0 7
7 ,4 3 5
5,371

5 ,9 0 3
6 ,1 2 5
6 ,6 5 7
3 ,1 8 8
3 ,8 0 6

10,127
10,219
10,913
8,9 1 9
7 ,9 0 7

7 ,4 1 0
7 ,7 1 6
7 ,5 9 7
5 ,8 5 0
5 ,8 5 7

9,122
9 ,4 2 5
10,094
7 ,7 1 7
5,859

5,996
6,141
6 ,7 5 0
3 ,250
4 ,2 5 0

1 0,266
10,3 9 3
11,0 5 2
9 ,0 2 3
7 ,9 9 4

7 ,4 4 0
7 ,7 4 0
7 ,6 2 2
5 ,850
5 ,8 9 3

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES .........................
O PT I C A L , MEDICAL, & OPTHALHIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................

8 ,8 6 2
8 ,5 2 8
7,981
10,6 5 3
8 ,0 7 8

4 ,5 2 3
4 ,6 4 3
4 ,188
5 ,5 2 3
4 ,5 7 8

1 0,245
9 ,4 5 5
9 ,7 3 8
1 1 ,7 1 2
9 ,3 5 0

5 ,5 6 4
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,049
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,422

9 ,132
8 ,6 7 6
8 ,4 0 0
1 0 ,7 8 6
8 ,4 0 4

4 ,6 2 3
4 ,8 5 4
4 ,2 9 7
5 ,5 6 8
4 ,6 2 5

1 0 ,377
9,596
9 ,917
1 1,809
9 ,500

5 ,6 2 7
5 ,9 3 2
5 ,0 8 8
7 ,0 0 0
5,482

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEN ELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED WARE, N O T I O N S .................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER H I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

5 ,6 1 9
6 ,173
4,3 5 7
6,114

2 ,6 3 0
2 ,6 3 5
2 ,3 0 0
2 ,9 9 0

8 ,0 5 1
8 ,3 2 5
7 ,2 5 0
8 ,160

4 ,4 7 7
4 ,327
4 ,3 8 9
4 ,6 1 4

5 ,878
6,318
4 ,6 5 9
6,427

2 ,8 6 2
2 ,9 3 8
2 ,5 1 9
3 ,2 1 7

8 ,2 0 9
8 ,4 0 8
7 ,556
8 ,3 1 8

4 ,5 1 6
4 ,3 9 3
4 ,4 4 1
4 ,6 5 3

TRANSPORTATION

5 ,1 1 8

...................................................................................

8 ,8 8 7

5 ,0 4 7

10,250

7 ,0 3 4

9,094

5 ,2 2 7

1 0,386

7 ,0 6 9

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ........................................................

9,671

9 ,3 3 6

9 ,8 6 4

9,521

9,704

9 ,346

9 ,9 5 8

9 ,5 2 5

LOCAL AND INTEFURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ............................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION .................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

4 ,9 7 6
7 ,8 1 4
2 ,0 0 7
9 ,0 4 5
1,781

2 ,119
3 ,9 5 8
1,750
4 ,583
1 ,7 5 0

8 ,0 9 4
9,491
4 ,2 9 8
10,031
3 ,7 5 0

3,8 6 1
5,600
4 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
2,321

5,202
7 ,9 1 5
2,333
9 ,1 3 5
2,125

2 ,2 8 3
4 ,3 1 3
2 ,179
4 ,6 6 7
1,8 4 1

8,1 7 3
9 ,6 7 0
4 ,4 4 0
1 0 ,0 7 1
4 , 125

3 ,9 7 7
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,25C
7 ,625
2 ,4 2 3

TRUCKING AND HAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING................................................... ...............

8,104
8,376
4 ,7 7 1

3 ,7 1 8
3 ,8 7 9
2 ,7 5 0

10,5 4 1
1 0 ,5 9 7
7 ,9 2 6

5 ,5 6 7
5 ,6 1 8
5 ,4 0 0

8,471
8 ,6 9 6
5,250

3 ,9 3 6
4 ,098
3 ,0 0 0

1 0 ,5 9 8
1 0 ,6 5 5
8 , 22 2

5 ,6 4 7
5,696
5 ,458

WATER TRANSPO RTA TIO N........................................... * ..................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

7 ,0 4 0
8 ,0 0 0
5 ,9 7 2
6 ,531

4 ,6 5 0
6 ,1 2 5
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,2 5 0

10,1 2 5
11 ,8 7 5
1 0 ,4 0 6
9 ,0 9 6

6 ,6 2 5
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,000
6,500

7 ,7 7 7
9,400
6,525
7,281

4 ,875
6 ,188
4,750
3,2 5 0

1 0,530
12 ,7 5 0
10,4 4 4
9 ,6 7 9

6 ,750
7 ,3 1 3
6 ,000
6 , 50C

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ..............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

1 0 ,3 7 8
10,723
6 ,167

7 , 4 06
7 ,519
3 ,0 0 0

1 1 ,5 3 0
1 1 ,7 6 9
8 ,5 0 0

7 ,838
7 ,856
5 ,0 0 0

1 0,490
10,848
6,750

7 ,4 3 1
7,5 3 7
3 ,250

11,6 2 7
1 1 ,868
8 ,8 3 3

7 ,8 4 5
7 ,8 6 4
5 ,500

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

10,292

6 ,2 5 0

10,800

7 ,000

10,350

7,0 0 0

10 ,9 5 0

7 ,0 0 0

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

7 ,6 7 3

4 ,4 3 8

9 , 6 07

6 ,3 1 3

7 ,9 5 2

4,6 1 7

9 ,6 9 7

6 ,375

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-5.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Contnued
EARNINGS FROH HAJOR INDUSTRY

INDUSTRY

ANY QUARTER
-------- HEB— ^ — wSHEB------

PRIVATE ECONOHY -

FOUR QtJARTERS
HEN
WOHEN

$ 10,148
1 0,510
7 ,8 2 6
7 ,8 0 0

$ 5,355
5,444
4 ,078
4 ,7 9 2

$10 ,7 1 7
1 0 ,751
1 0 ,3 6 8
9 ,9 1 7

$ 6 ,123
6 , 132
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

$ 1 0,235
1 0 ,5 3 6
7 ,9 7 8
8 ,0 2 3

$ 5,414
5 ,4 8 6
4,271
5 ,031

$10 ,7 5 7
10 ,7 9 4
10 ,4 8 5
1 0 ,125

$ 6 ,1 4 0
6 ,1 4 8
5 ,7 9 2
6 ,250

9 ,8 5 0
10,612
9 ,2 2 4
10,500
6 ,8 3 3

5 ,8 9 2
5 ,9 8 8
5,861
6 ,5 5 0
4 ,313

1 0 ,531
10,941
9 ,6 5 9
1 0 ,898
8 ,2 6 4

6 ,6 9 6
6,542
6 ,6 9 6
7 ,469
5 ,7 5 0

9 ,9 8 4
10,660
9,328
10,588
7 ,0 5 6

5,9 8 1
6 ,0 5 7
5 ,8 8 9
6 ,6 5 9
4 ,600

1 0 ,5 9 0
1 1 ,0 0 0
9 ,7 8 7
1 0 ,9 7 6
8 ,3 8 2

6 ,7 3 8
6 ,596
6 ,750
7 ,469
5 ,7 5 0

WHOLESALE TRADE .............................................................. ,
HOTOR VEHICLES 6 AUTOHOTIVE EQUIPHENT
DRUGS, CHEHICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ,
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ........................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................
EARH PRODUCT RAW HATERIALS ...........................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ...................................................... .
HARDWARE, PLUHBING & HEATING EQUIPHENT
HACHINERY, EQUIPHENT AND SUPPLIES . . . . .
HISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ........................ ..

7 ,558
6,981
8 ,8 8 0
8,125
6,719
1,907
7 ,9 9 4
7 ,2 9 5
8 ,7 8 0
7 ,2 3 5

3,554
4 ,0 5 8
4 ,2 3 9
3 ,4 4 0
1,925
1,125
4 ,6 3 5
4 ,1 1 4
4 ,2 8 6
3 ,4 4 8

9 ,6 7 0
8 ,7 6 9
1 0,795
10,6 3 2
9 ,1 5 6
6,721
9 ,871
9 ,1 2 9
1 0 ,572
9,880

5 ,4 3 4
5,589
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,1 4 1
4,775
3 ,4 3 8
5,984
5 ,2 9 2
5 ,576
5,421

7 ,8 1 0
7 ,307
9,259
8,461
7 ,131
2 ,2 7 6
8,206
7 ,6 6 7
9 ,0 4 8
7,654

3 ,8 4 9
4 ,2 7 6
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,781
2 ,0 9 3
1,184
4 ,863
4 ,3 8 2
4 ,492
3 ,7 7 3

9 ,7 7 7
8 ,877
1 0 ,9 1 0
10,6 7 6
9,279
6 ,8 1 3
9 ,985
9,1 9 3
10,6 5 1
9 ,9 9 2

5 ,4 8 7
5 ,6 1 3
5 ,817
5,1 7 7
4 ,8 4 9
3 ,6 2 5
6 ,034
5,386
5 ,650
5 ,4 9 5

RETAIL TRADE ......................................................................

2 ,7 5 5

1,414

6 ,7 8 7

3,176

3,033

1,487

6 ,8 8 8

3 ,2 0 8

POBLIC U T I L I T Y SERVICES ...........................
ELECTRIC COHPANIES AND S Y S T E H S . . .
GAS COHPANIES AND SYSTEHS .................
COHBINATION COHPANIES AND SYSTEHS
WATER, STEAH, & SANITARY SYSTEHS

*

ANY QUARTER
HEN
WOHEN

CONTINUED

COHHONICATION .......................................................
TELEPHONE COHH ONIC AT ION ...................... .
RADIO AND TELEV IS ION BROADCASTING
OTHER COHRUNICATION AND SERVICES

oo

EARNINGS FROH ALL EHPLOYHENT

FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
WOHEN

BUILDING HATERIALS AND FARR EQUIPHENT .

4,4 4 1

2 ,165

7 ,2 4 0

3 ,853

4 ,7 9 9

2 ,3 7 8

7 ,3 2 8

3 ,925

RETAIL GENERAL HERCHANDISE ..............................
DEPARTHENT STORES ....................................................
HAIL ORDER HOUSES ...................................................
VARIETY STORES ............................................................
OTHER GENERAL HERCHANDISE ..............................

3 ,6 7 0
3,813
6 ,9 6 4
2 ,2 8 3
3 ,3 3 5

1 ,692
1,857
2 ,8 1 7
1 ,3 0 3
1,397

7 ,8 4 6
7 ,8 6 0
9 ,5 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,4 1 3

3 ,526
3 ,5 9 7
4 ,7 0 7
3 ,3 4 5
3 ,3 3 6

4 ,0 4 8
4 ,2 3 6
7 ,1 3 6
2,569
3 ,7 5 7

1,813
1,985
2 ,9 4 5
1,428
1,517

7 ,9 1 5
7 ,926
9 ,7 0 8
7 ,7 9 8
7 ,6 1 6

3 ,5 5 1
3, 623
4 ,7 3 9
3 ,366
3,371

FOOD STORES .......................................................................
GROCERY STORES ............................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ....................................................

2 ,9 7 0
3 ,0 9 2
1 ,968

1 ,696
1 ,9 9 2
889

7 ,2 4 5
7 ,2 8 9
6 ,9 4 1

3,6 5 1
3 ,9 7 0
2,500

3 ,221
3 ,3 5 2
2,191

1,847
2 ,1 7 6
998

7 , 320
7 ,3 6 5
7 ,0 6 9

3 ,6 7 8
4 ,0 0 9
2 ,5 3 8

AUTOHOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS
HOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS .........................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................
OTHER AUTOHOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS .

3 ,356
6 ,5 6 1
1,489
4 ,1 8 2

2 ,2 5 4
3 ,5 0 5
1 ,1 7 9
1 ,8 5 9

7 ,3 0 0
8 ,6 5 3
4 ,7 7 4
7 ,7 7 4

4 ,4 8 6
5,066
3 ,039
4 ,3 5 0

3 ,838
6 ,841
1,751
4 ,8 0 6

2 ,512
3 ,6 7 3
1 ,2 8 2
2,161

7 ,4 2 0
8 ,7 3 2
4,941
7 ,9 0 5

4 ,563
5 ,1 2 8
3 ,0 6 6
4 ,4 2 3

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES .........................
HE N'S AND BO Y'S CLOTHING 8 FURNISHINGS
WOHEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ......................
FAHILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................
SHOE STORES ....................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................

3 ,0 0 5
2 ,9 8 6
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,1 4 3
3,182
3 ,8 3 3

1,541
1,675
1 ,607
1 ,4 2 9
1,358
1,386

7 ,0 9 9
7 ,0 0 0
8 ,625
6 ,9 3 8
6,8 7 5
9 ,1 6 7

3 ,3 7 5
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,4 0 8
3 ,2 6 2
3 ,4 4 2
3 ,1 5 8

3 ,3 5 3
3,375
3 ,750
2 ,479
3 ,5 6 0
4,083

1,644
1 ,838
1 ,7 2 0
1 ,5 3 7
1 ,5 1 2
1,54 8

7 , 168
7 ,0 7 8
8 ,8 0 0
6 ,9 3 8
7,0 6 9
9 ,8 7 5

3 ,4 1 8
3 ,7 8 6
3 ,4 5 8
3 ,295
3 ,5 2 5
3 ,2 1 4

FURNITURE AND HOHE FURNISHING STORES . .

4,6 8 3

2 ,1 5 4

7 ,7 0 8

4 ,0 4 4

5 ,0 5 8

2,319

7 ,8 0 6

4 ,0 8 3

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-5.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS NORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
any q u a r t e r
FOUR QUARTERS
HOME*
HEW
|
MEN
|
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
| WOME N
HEN
|
WOMEN
MEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HO HE APPLIANCE STORES ...................... ....................................

$ A ,917
A , 190

$ 2 ,2 4 A
1 ,9 2 4

S 7 ,693

$ 4 ,0 7 0
3 ,9 7 5

$ 5 ,211
4,739

S 2 ,4 4 5
2 ,094

$ 7 ,795
7 ,8 2 9

$ 4 ,1 0 8

7 ,738

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES .................................................

1,175

882

4 ,3 4 2

2 ,2 7 3

1,3 2 8

962

4 ,5 0 3

2 ,3 3 6

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND I C E D E A L E R S ...................... .......................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

2 ,9 6 6
2 ,5 5 9
3,A 00
6 ,2 3 1
2,3A 1

1 ,5 1 1
1 ,5 5 4
1 ,7 0 3
2 ,964
1 ,361

7 ,1 9 7
8 ,1 5 0
6 ,7 8 4
7 ,8 6 8
6 ,8 5 5

3,331
3,230
3,571
4 ,4 0 0
3 ,3 3 8

3 ,3 6 6
2 ,8 2 6
3 , 8 70
6 ,557
2,670

1 ,623
1 ,6 6 7
1 ,8 3 3
3 ,2 0 0
1 ,51 9

7 ,3 2 7
8 ,2 3 5
6 ,906
7 ,9 2 1
6 ,9 6 4

3 ,3 5 9
3 ,2 6 2
3 ,6 6 7
4 ,4 2 3
3 ,3 7 0

FINANCE,

3 ,9 8 8

INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE . . . ...................

7 ,5 8 2

4 ,2 3 3

9 ,8 6 3

5 ,2 7 6

7 ,8 1 5

4 ,3 6 1

9 ,9 7 9

5 ,3 1 1

B A N K I N G .................................... .. ............................................................
COHHERCIAL AND STOCK SAYINGS BANKS ..........................
OTHER BANKING G RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

8 ,357
8 ,3 7 0
8 ,2 0 8

4 ,5 2 8
4 ,5 1 7
4 ,7 6 8

9 ,5 8 3
9 ,5 7 2
9 ,6 6 7

5,187
5,165
5,972

8 ,5 5 2
8 ,5 6 9
8,464

4,6 0 4
4 ,593
4 ,9 1 7

9 ,7 3 3
9 ,7 1 3
9 ,9 2 9

5 ,2 1 4
5 ,1 9 1
6 ,0 2 1

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS ................................... .. ..
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

7 ,7 1 8
8 ,8 0 6
6 ,8 0 0
8,5 0 0

4 ,2 6 5
4 ,6 7 4
3 ,7 8 0
4 ,6 3 5

9 ,2 2 0
1 0,714
8 ,3 1 5
11 ,4 1 7

5 ,333
5,526
4,8 6 8
5 ,850

7 ,9 1 4
9,091
7 ,1 7 9
9 , C71

4 ,390
4 ,7 4 4
4 ,0 2 6
4 ,7 9 7

9 ,385
10,9 1 7
8,3 8 0
1 1 ,500

5 ,3 7 4
5 ,5 6 3
4 ,9 3 6
5 ,8 6 7

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS 8 SERVICES .................

1 0,602

5 ,452

1 4,071

6,663

1 0,713

5 ,7 1 1

1 4 ,1 5 6

6,7 6 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , NARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ....................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

9,2A 0
8 ,3 7 3
9, A 17
1 0,255
8 ,667

4 ,5 5 7
4,6 0 4
4 ,7 3 6
4,4 8 4
4 ,469

10,545
1 0 ,123
11,000
10,761
10,188

5,520
5,556
5 ,7 0 6
5,393
6 ,1 5 4

9,375
8 ,607
10 ,0 0 0
10,354
8,800

4 ,6 8 1
4 ,7 2 9
4 ,8 4 6
4 ,6 0 1
4 ,9 0 0

1 0 ,606
1 0 ,256
1 1 , 16 7
1 0 ,8 7 0
1 0 ,2 5 0

5 ,5 5 9
5 ,5 9 6
5 ,7 2 8
5,43C
6 ,1 9 6

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES .................

9,35A

3 ,8 3 7

11,325

5 ,0 6 9

9,819

4 ,0 8 2

11 ,6 5 4

5 ,1 1 4

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AMD MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

3 ,3 2 3
A ,0 5 8
3 , A26
3,10A
3 ,0 8 7

2 ,0 3 1
2 ,1 9 2
1 ,4 3 8
2 ,3 7 5
2 ,0 3 6

7 ,6 5 5
8 ,861
8,1 8 8
9,3 1 3
7 ,1 0 2

4 ,578
5 ,0 7 4
5 ,5 3 6
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,0 0 0

3 ,8 0 8
4 ,6 9 4
4 ,092
3 ,8 3 9
3,574

2 ,2 6 3
2 ,611
1 ,619
2 ,6 2 5
2 ,2 7 1

7 ,8 2 8
9 ,2 5 0
8 ,5 3 1
9 ,688
7 ,2 1 9

4 ,6 4 0
5 ,1 8 1
5 ,6 2 5
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,1 0 0

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

7 ,7 5 0

3 ,2 5 0

10,4 3 8

4,844

7,864

3 ,6 6 7

1 0 ,6 2 5

4 ,9 3 8

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .................

5 ,500

2 ,4 0 6

12,083

5 ,6 5 6

7 ,3 1 3

2 ,7 5 0

1 2 ,5 0 0

5 ,8 5 0

SERVICES ................................................. .. ...............................................

A, 501

2 ,6 3 8

8 ,4 8 8

4 ,693

4 ,8 3 0

2 ,7 4 3

8 ,6 3 7

4 ,7 2 1

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ....................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND HOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

1 ,6 5 9
1 ,8 9 1
78A

1 ,1 9 0
1 ,195
1 ,176

5 ,3 5 2
5 ,3 6 5
5 ,2 5 0

3 ,191
3 ,1 8 5
3,2 3 1

1 ,9 3 3
2,248
91 0

1,351
1 ,377
1 ,2 8 2

5,5 7 3
5 ,5 9 1
5 ,438

3 ,2 5 6
3,253
3 ,282

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-5.

M edian annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED I N THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
WOMEN
BIN
| WOMEN
HEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
|
WOMEN
W
OMEN
HEN
MEN
|

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED
$ 1,898
1 ,8 7 8
952
2 ,204
1,479
1,1 9 2

$ 6 ,8 3 5

$ 3,506

$ 4,373

7 ,3 8 6
8 ,0 0 0
5,381
5 ,875
7 ,4 6 2

3 ,342
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,759
2 ,8 7 5
2,781

4 ,7 3 3
5,000
4,045
3 ,5 0 0
4,594

3 ,9 2 6

1 ,5 8 2

9 ,4 2 5

4 ,5 7 2

4 ,5 3 0

3 ,496
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,235

2 ,293
3 ,5 8 3
1,500

7 ,2 4 5
8 ,1 7 5
7 ,041

4 ,828
5 ,3 1 8
3,806

4 ,072
5 ,0 9 6
3 ,815

HISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

5 ,680

2 ,5 6 8

8 ,1 5 7

4 ,417

6 ,128

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE PIL H IN G & DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

2 ,0 4 3
5 ,000
1,409

761
2,917
619

8 ,0 6 8
11 ,8 3 3
6 ,0 6 3

2,722
6 ,688
1,684

2 ,379
5 ,8 3 3
1 ,601

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERV IC ES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
M IS C. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

1 ,3 5 3
1 ,6 2 8
1,2 7 7

966
995
954

6 ,3 5 0
5 ,6 3 9
6 ,5 8 7

3 ,5 1 0
2 ,724
4 ,167

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ............................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

5 ,3 1 4
5,412
4 ,659

3 ,5 3 9
4 ,066
2,632

8 ,8 5 5
8 ,4 4 0
10,2 5 0

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

S 4 ,0 4 5
4,161
4 ,083
3,8 3 8
3 ,2 5 0
4 ,1 8 2

HISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................
AUTO R E P A IR , SER VI CES , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

$ 2 ,0 0 9
2 ,0 2 5
1,063
2 ,2 7 6
1,596
1 ,2 3 4

$ 6 ,9 8 8
7 ,5 3 8
8 ,2 5 0
5 ,4 7 6
5 ,9 1 7
7 ,5 7 5

$ 3 ,536
3 ,3 8 0
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,7 7 8
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,8 3 3

1,774

9 ,6 2 5

4 ,6 4 8

2 ,5 5 4
3 ,9 7 9
1 ,6 8 8

7 , 406
8 ,4 7 2
7 ,1 9 1

4 ,9 1 2
5 ,409
3 ,8 3 3

2 ,9 1 1

8 ,2 9 0

4 ,4 4 4

841
3 ,3 7 5
679

8 ,4 7 9
12,5 6 3
6,3 5 7

3 ,050
7 ,0 0 0
1 ,8 3 3

1,536
1,8 6 1
1 ,467

1,097
1,159
1 ,0 7 4

6 ,5 0 7
6,0 5 0
6 ,682

3 ,5 9 8
2 ,7 7 3
4 ,2 3 1

4 ,8 1 1
5,141
4,241

5 ,515
5,626
5,050

3 ,6 2 0
4 ,1 5 4
2 ,8 2 6

9 ,0 1 2
8 ,6 3 0
1 0 ,5 3 8

4 ,8 3 7
5 ,1 8 2
4 ,2 7 4

LEGAL SERVICES .................................................................................

7 ,7 8 6

4,530

13,179

5 ,9 1 1

7 ,8 5 2

4 ,7 4 3

1 3 ,4 0 0

5 ,9 7 3

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U NI V E R S I T I E S ................... ............................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

6 ,9 5 7
7 ,1 3 7
6 ,9 3 2
2 ,8 1 3

3,296
3 ,2 8 2
3 ,6 1 7
1,728

9 ,1 2 6
8 ,6 4 0
10,6 8 5
8 ,7 0 8

6,095
6 ,4 9 5
5 ,407
4 ,4 7 5

7 , 186
7 ,3 7 5
7,173
3,118

3 ,4 6 2
3 ,447
3 ,7 9 7
1,922

9 ,3 4 3
8 ,8 9 6
1 0 ,7 8 9
9 ,0 2 8

6 ,1 4 5
6,546
5 ,4 5 8
4 ,5 1 9

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL 8 ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

3,250

1 ,906

8 ,0 9 4

4 ,7 5 0

4,000

2 ,1 0 7

8 ,094

4 ,7 5 0

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
BU S I N E S S , LABOR, 8 OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

1,518
2 ,0 5 3
2,833
1,180

1,638
1,676
2,871
1,268

7 ,2 4 5
4 ,9 0 8
7,4 0 6
8 ,2 5 0

4 ,2 4 0
2 ,9 4 0
5,185
4 ,7 5 3

1 ,652
2,201
3,167
1 ,300

1 ,7 4 8
1,741
3 ,0 4 0
1,393

7 ,4 5 1
5 ,1 1 7
7 ,5 7 5
8 ,519

4,3 0 0
3 ,0 1 2
5 ,2 4 0
4 ,8 2 3

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

1 ,214

851

3 ,2 5 0

1,360

1,266

888

3 ,3 0 0

1,391

3 ,8 8 5
4 ,5 6 7
3 ,6 4 6
3 ,5 7 5

11,9 4 4
1 1 ,4 6 3
12,969
12,2 3 0

5 ,9 5 1
6 ,3 0 0
6 ,1 5 4
5 ,5 8 6

HISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING S ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SEPVICES ........................................

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

8 ,772
7 ,9 1 5
1 0 ,0 8 3
9,803

3,451
4 ,1 1 5
3,206
3 ,2 2 1

1 1,787
1 1,349
12,8 7 5
1 2 ,1 2 0

5 ,8 8 0
6 ,225
6 ,1 1 5
5 ,5 3 6

9 ,2 0 1
8,364
1 0,375
1 0 ,1 7 6

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-6. Median annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971
INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
HEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
WOMEN
HEN
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY ..............................................................

$ 4,1 1 3

$ 2 ,322

$ 6 ,2 6 3

$ 3,911

$ 4 ,1 1 3

$ 2 ,3 2 2

MINING ......................................................................................................

6 ,0 3 6

2 ,625

7 ,5 7 1

4 ,7 5 0

6 ,200

METAL MINING ................................................................ .. ................

4 ,5 0 0

-

6 ,0 0 0

-

4 ,8 7 5

_

_

$ 6 ,2 6 3

$ 3 ,911

3 ,0 0 0

7 ,708

4 ,7 5 0

-

6 ,0 0 0

_

_

COAL MINING ......................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ....................................................................
BITOHINOUS COAL AND LIG NI TE MINING .......................

8 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

-

8 ,625
8,6 2 5

-

8 ,2 5 0
_
8 ,250

_
-

8 ,6 2 5

_

8 ,6 2 5

-

O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION .........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS 5 LIQUIDS ............
O I L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ........................................

4 ,7 5 0
6 ,6 2 5
2 ,2 5 0

2 ,2 5 0
3 ,7 5 0
-

7 ,8 5 7
8 ,063
6 ,5 0 0

2 ,0 0 0
4,7 5 0
-

5 ,000
7 ,1 2 5
3 ,0 8 3

2 ,7 5 0
3 ,750
-

7 ,893
8 ,1 2 5
6 ,5 0 0

2 ,0 0 0
4,7 5 0
-

NONHETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS .........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ...................................................
OTHER NONHETALLIC MINEPALS ............................. .............

5 ,6 6 7
5 ,1 6 7
6 ,0 0 0

_
-

7 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 8 3
6 ,9 1 7

_
~

5,750
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,000
3,484

-

_

_
_

-

7 ,0 0 0
7 , 125
6 ,917

1 ,500

6 ,4 5 0

4 ,2 5 0

-

-

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ..............................................................

3 ,2 1 0

1 ,375

6 ,2 6 9

4 ,2 0 0

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS .........................................

3 ,0 5 5

875

6 ,859

3 ,500

3 ,6 3 9

1,031

7 ,1 4 8

3,5 0 0

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ...................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION.............. ................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ....................................................

3 ,449
3 ,2 9 5
3,4 5 6

2 ,417
2 ,3 7 5
3 ,0 0 0

5 ,8 5 3
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,500

5 ,250
4,2 5 0
7 ,750

3 ,907
3 ,7 6 2
4 ,1 2 5

2 ,750
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,2 5 0

6 ,1 2 5
5,636
6 ,8 0 0

5 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
7,7 5 0

SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ....................
PA I N T I N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ...................
ELECTRICAL WORK .........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .......................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ..............................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ......................................
CONCRETE WORK ..............................................................................
OTHER SPE CI AL TRADE CONTRACTORS ..............................

2 ,6 5 8
2,861
1,714
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,5 0 0
1,917
2,5 5 0
2 ,406
2 ,6 7 9

1,650
1,250
1 ,0 0 0
3 ,750
1 ,7 5 0
2 ,250
750
1,625
3 ,0 0 0

6 ,2 7 6
6 ,7 0 8
4 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
5,3 1 3
5 ,219
6 ,5 0 0

4 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 0 0

3 ,1 1 6
3 ,438
2 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,000
2 ,2 5 0
3 ,1 2 5
3 ,0 8 3
3 ,500

1 ,8 3 3
1 ,250
1 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
1,875
2 ,3 7 5
1,250
2 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0

6 ,617
6 ,7 1 4
5 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
5 ,4 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,875

4,2 5 0

MANUFACTURING ...................................................................................

5 ,3 7 7

3,097

6,982

4 ,4 3 9

5 ,542

3 ,171

7 ,1 1 5

4 ,4 6 6

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ....................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS .........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES .................................

5 ,3 4 4
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,4 1 7

4 ,1 2 5
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,0 0 0

7 ,375
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0

6 ,0 6 3
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 2 5

5 ,5 4 2
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 8 3

5 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0

7 ,5 8 3
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0

6,0 6 3
6 ,000
6 ,125

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ...............................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS .........................................................................
BEVERAGES ........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ..............................

4 ,6 1 9
4 ,8 5 0
5 ,2 0 8
2 ,1 8 8
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,3 7 5
4 ,4 0 6
4 ,7 5 0

1,814
2 ,5 5 0
3 ,250
865
2,750
4,000
3,250
2 ,333

6 ,9 4 3
7 ,6 0 0
6 ,708
5 ,9 7 9
7 ,0 8 3
7 ,3 8 6
6 ,306
6 ,8 1 8

4 ,016
3,813
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,1 4 3
4 ,1 2 5
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,400

4 ,8 9 7
5 ,1 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
2,5 3 1
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 3 6
4 ,6 3 6
5 ,0 3 8

1 ,987
2 ,7 6 7
3 ,8 3 3
950
3 ,1 6 7
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,7 5 0

7 ,0 8 6
7 ,708
6 ,8 7 5
6 ,0 8 3
7 ,3 3 3
7 , 500
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,9 3 8

4 ,067
3 ,8 8 3
4 ,500
3 ,1 4 3
4,125
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,8 3 3
4 ,4 0 0

See note at end of table.

-

4 ,0 0 0

_

4,00C
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
_
_
4,0 0 0

Table A-6. Median annual earnings of black workers, bv sex, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
EARNINGS FROH ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY____________ BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
BIN
^
WOMEN
MEN
|
WOMEN
HOHEN
MBN
HOHEN

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS...................... ...............

N
>

$ 1 ,0 0 0

$ 7 ,0 5 0

$ 4 ,2 5 0

$ 3 ,5 0 0

$ 1 ,0 0 0

S 7 ,0 7 5

$ 4 ,2 5 0

4 ,2 7 2
4 ,375
3 ,6 6 7
4 ,125
3 ,8 7 5
4 ,2 7 3

3 ,1 2 5
2 ,886
4 ,1 2 5
2,771
3 ,500
3 ,5 6 3

5 ,2 5 6
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,1 6 7
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
5,544

4 ,3 2 7
4,2 3 2
4 ,6 5 0
3 ,8 6 5
4 ,5 7 1
4 ,6 0 7

4,510
4 ,5 8 8
4 ,3 5 0
4 ,6 0 0
4 ,2 1 9
4 ,5 8 9

3 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,8 8 5
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 5 0

5 ,4 0 8
5 ,3 1 9
5 ,167
5 ,5 5 6
5 ,6 5 0
5 ,6 1 1

4 ,3 7 5
4 ,3 0 6
4 ,6 6 7
3 ,9 0 4
4 ,6 0 7
4 ,6 0 7

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS . .
HEN'S AND BOYS' SU IT S AND COATS . . . .
H EN 'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...................
WOMEN'S AND H I S S E S ' OUTERHBAR ..............
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN 'S UNDERGARHBNTS
C H IL D RE N 'S OUTSRHEAR .....................................
OTHER APPAREL & TE XT IL E PRODUCTS . . .
01

$ 3 ,1 8 8

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ......................................
HEAVING M IL LS , COTTON ...................................
HEAVING MI LLS , SYNTHETICS ........................
KNITTING MILLS ......................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...................................
OTHER TE XT ILE HI LL PRODUCTS ....................

3 ,094
4 ,3 7 5
2 ,3 0 0
3 ,6 6 7
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,563

2 ,7 3 3
3,5 4 5
2 ,6 0 2
2 ,8 4 6
2 ,2 9 2
2 ,6 6 7
2 ,7 1 9

5,500
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,900
5,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,1 8 8

3 ,7 4 2
4 ,3 5 7
3 ,4 4 8
3 ,8 5 2
3 ,6 2 5
3 ,5 6 3
4 ,071

3 ,5 2 5
4 ,500
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,3 7 5
3,050

2 ,8 1 5
3 ,5 9 1
2 ,7 0 8
2 ,9 4 4
2 ,393
2 ,771
2 ,9 3 2

5 ,6 5 4
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,0 8 3
5 ,9 0 0
5 ,500
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0

3 ,7 5 5
4 ,3 5 7
3 ,4 6 5
3 ,8 7 5
3 ,6 2 5
3 ,6 0 7
4 ,0 9 6

LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS ..............................
SAHMILLS AND PLANING HILLS ......................
MILLHORK, PLYWOOD S RELATED PRODUCTS
OTHER LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS ............

2 ,6 6 3
2 ,500
3, 393
2,4 0 6

2 ,1 8 8
1,250
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,4 3 8

4 ,1 2 5
3 ,9 8 6
5,0 0 0
3 ,917

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,8 1 3
3 ,4 0 0

2 ,8 9 0
2 ,7 5 8
3 ,6 0 7
2,617

2 ,5 0 0
1 ,250
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,5 4 2

4 ,2 0 2
4 ,0 1 5
5 ,063
4 ,0 3 6

3 ,5 2 1
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,813
3 ,4 0 0

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE .........................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .................

3 ,735
3 ,682
3 ,7 5 0

3 ,1 8 8
3 ,214
2 ,5 0 0

5 ,2 9 7
5 ,1 9 6
5 ,750

4 ,1 6 7
4 ,150
4 ,2 5 0

4 ,077
4 ,0 1 3
4 ,2 1 4

3 ,2 8 8
3 ,3 0 6
2 ,5 0 0

5 ,3 9 3
5 ,2 6 9
5 ,786

4 ,1 8 8
4 ,1 7 5
4 ,2 5 0

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ............................
PAPER AND PULP R I L L S ......................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES . . . .
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS . . . .

5 ,976
6,917
5,861
5 ,4 6 9

3 ,6 8 8
5 ,2 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
3 ,6 5 6

7 ,0 8 8
7 ,6 8 8
6 ,6 3 3
7 ,2 5 0

4 ,6 8 8
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,875
4 ,5 2 8

6 ,1 3 0
7,031
6,042
5 ,6 8 8

3 ,7 2 5
5 ,2 5 0
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,6 8 8

7 , 271
7 ,7 9 2
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,5 0 0

4 ,7 2 5
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,000
4 ,531

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .................................
N EW S P A P ER S ............................................ , ..................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...................................
COMMERCIAL PR INT ING ........................................
OTHER PR INTING AND PUBLISHING ..............

5 ,2 9 2
4 ,9 3 8
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,5 0 0

3 ,7 5 0
3 ,8 3 3
3 ,5 0 0
4 ,500
3 ,3 7 5

6 ,9 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 0 0

5,417
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,6 5 0
4 ,9 1 7

5 ,484
5,083
6 ,583
5,750
5 ,083

3 ,8 9 6
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,750
4 ,6 0 0
3 ,5 0 0

7 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

5 ,472
5,2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,6 5 0
4 ,9 1 7

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ......................................
PLA STI CS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS . .
DRUGS ...............................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS . . . .
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS

6 ,4 6 6
7 ,4 7 2
7 ,0 8 3
6 ,6 8 8
5 ,1 6 7
5 ,5 6 8

3 ,9 0 6
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
3,3 1 3
2 ,7 5 0

7 ,7 2 1
8,536
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,7 0 8
6 ,750
6 ,792

5 ,8 5 7
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 8 8
5 ,9 1 7
5,250
5,375

6 ,667
7 ,6 4 3
7 ,1 9 4
7 ,3 3 3
5,250
5 ,7 5 0

4 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
5,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
3 ,4 3 8
3 ,6 2 5

7 ,8 7 5
8 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,1 2 5
6 ,9 5 8

5 ,900
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 8 8
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,250
5 ,417

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ......................
PETROLEUM REFINING ............................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS . . .

7 , 828
8 ,4 3 8
7 ,2 5 0

5 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
-

8 ,4 4 4
9,2 5 0
7 ,9 0 9

7 ,9 1 7
8 ,0 0 0
-

7 ,8 9 7
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,500

5 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
-

8 ,4 7 2
9 ,2 5 0
7,9 0 9

7 ,9 1 7
8 , 00C

RUBBER AND PLA STI C PRODUCTS, NEC.

5 ,8 1 7

2 ,6 8 8

7 ,6 1 5

4 ,5 0 0

6,000

2 ,9 6 9

7 ,7 5 0

4 ,536

See note at end of table.

....

Table A-6. Median annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
WOMEN
MEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ARY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
W
OMEN
HEN
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................

$ 8 ,2 8 6

$ 6 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
2,111

$ 8 ,8 1 3
7 ,1 7 9
6 ,2 5 0

$ 7 ,2 5 0

$ 8 ,3 2 1

5 ,8 5 0
3 ,8 1 3

4 ,833
4 ,3 0 6

6,000
4,000

$ 6 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 6 3
2 ,4 0 0

$ 8 ,8 7 5
7 ,4 1 7
6,821

$ 7 ,2 5 0
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,3 3 3

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

3,100
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,250

2 ,682
2 ,6 4 3
2 ,7 5 0

5,250
5 ,0 0 0
5,375

3 ,964
4 ,000
3 ,9 3 8

3,750
3,250
4 ,250

2 ,792
2 ,6 8 8
2 ,900

5,250
5 ,000
5 ,3 7 5

4 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

STONE, CLAY, AND SLASS PRODUCTS ....................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, S PIASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, & GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

<1,953
6 ,8 0 0
4 ,786
4 ,682
4 ,806

3,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
750
3 ,6 6 7

6 ,5 8 7
7 ,8 0 0
5 ,9 0 0
6 ,292
6 ,650

5 ,917
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,250
5 ,000

5,2 8 1
6 ,9 3 8
5 ,0 2 1
5 ,111
5,188

4 ,167
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,6 6 7
1 ,0 0 0
3 ,7 5 0

6 ,6 6 7
7 ,833
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,429
6 ,7 5 0

5 ,9 1 7
6 ,000
5 ,2 5 0
_
5 ,000

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ....................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ....................

6 ,7 5 0
7,2 4 0
6 ,600
6 ,6 8 8
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,7 9 2
6 ,125

4 ,4 0 0
5 ,500
4 ,5 0 0

6 ,583
7 ,000
7 ,0 0 0

4 ,1 0 0
—

7 ,826
8 ,315
7 ,3 9 6
7 ,792
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,0 0 0

4,4 5 8
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,500
4 ,125
-

7 ,973
8 ,4 6 2
7 ,5 6 7
7 ,9 3 8
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,000
7 ,2 5 0

6 ,6 6 7
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
._
5 ,5 0 0

-

6 ,885
7 ,422
6,760
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,250
6,000
6,438

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ............................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL S ER V IC ES , N E C ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................

5 ,614
6 ,9 3 8
5 ,350
5 ,3 7 5
7 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
5 ,3 3 3
5 ,0 7 7

3 ,6 7 3
4 ,2 5 0
3,8 7 5
3 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
1 ,6 2 5
2 ,2 5 0
3,8 7 5

7 ,1 4 8
8 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,6 5 0
7 ,9 3 8
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 2 6

5 ,194
6 ,500
5 ,4 3 8
5,375
5 ,000
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,6 8 8

5 ,8 6 0
6 ,9 3 8
5 ,4 5 8
5 ,8 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 5 0
5,417
5,529

3,7 8 3
4,3 7 5
4 ,0 0 0
3,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
1 ,6 2 5
2 ,2 5 0
3 ,8 7 5

7 ,2 2 3
8 ,5 2 3
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,8 3 3
6 ,8 8 2

5 ,219
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,500
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,688

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPE CIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY .........................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
HI S C . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

6 ,2 2 4
7 ,5 8 3
5 ,5 8 3
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 5 0
6 ,3 1 3
5 ,3 3 3
5 ,5 8 3

4 ,393
5 ,083
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,4 1 7
2 ,3 7 5
2 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,3 5 0
6,000
3 ,3 7 5

7 ,5 5 5
8,531
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,5 0 0
7,6 0 0
6 ,375
7 ,5 9 6
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,1 8 8

5,571
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,000
5 ,750
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,250
6 ,000

6 ,4 8 3
7 ,8 7 5
5,750
6,750
6 ,0 0 0
5,750
6 ,8 7 5
6,400
5,500
6,000

4 ,5 2 8
5 ,1 6 7
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,4 1 7
3,250
2 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,4 5 0
6 ,000
3 ,5 0 0

7 ,6 7 3
8 ,536
8 ,0 6 3
7 ,6 0 0
7 ,667
6 ,6 8 8
7 ,6 8 2
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,3 3 3

5 ,7 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,000

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST 6 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ..............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

6 ,008
5 ,8 7 5
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,6 5 0
5 ,450
4 ,8 7 5
7 ,313

3,903
4 ,1 2 5
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,250
3,679
3,821
5 ,250

7 ,2 8 2
7 ,000
7 ,1 2 5
7,0 0 0
6 ,850
6 ,417
8 ,1 3 9

5 ,2 7 6
5,083
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,438
5 ,1 6 7
4 ,9 5 0
6 ,3 5 0

6 ,2 6 8
6 ,7 7 5
6 ,000
6 ,000
5,850
5 ,000
7 ,750

4 ,0 0 9
4 ,1 6 7
3 ,583
3 ,542
3 ,7 1 9
3 ,8 7 5
5 ,306

7 ,6 0 0
7 ,0 8 3
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,400
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
8 ,4 3 8

5 ,3 2 5
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,125
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,286
4 ,950
6 ,3 8 6

See note at end of table.

-

-

5 ,2 5 0
-

-

Table A-6. Median annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
WOMEN
HEN
VO HEN
HEN

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOufi QUARTERS
WOMEN
W
OMEN
HEN
HEN

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES ................
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT 6 SUPPLIES .................

$ 5 ,375
6 ,2 5 0

$ 3 ,8 0 6

$ 7 ,6 2 5

$ 4 ,950

8 ,0 0 0

4 ,5 8 3

$ 5 ,833
6 ,6 2 5

$ 3,861

3 ,500

3 ,8 1 3

$ 7 ,6 2 5
8 ,6 6 7

$ 5,0 2 8
4 ,6 6 7

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION E Q U IP M EN T.............................. ....

7 ,539
8,038
7 ,250
5,531
5 ,2 7 8

5 ,393
6 ,300
4 ,4 3 8
3 ,7 5 0
1,500

8 ,4 3 9
8 ,7 4 1
8 ,1 6 7
7 ,2 2 2
6 ,6 6 7

7 ,0 7 1
7 ,455
6 ,7 0 0
5,250
3 ,500

7 ,697
8,138
7 ,639
5,850
5,396

5 ,4 2 9
6 ,3 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 5 0
2 ,7 5 0

8 ,5 6 3
8 ,843
8 ,3 7 5
7 ,4 7 2
6 ,750

7 ,0 9 4
7 ,4 7 5
6 ,7 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
4,6 2 5

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ................................
MECHANICAL HEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES ........................
O PT IC AL , MEDICAL, & OPTHALHIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND S UPP LIE S ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

5 ,6 6 7
6,500
5 ,3 7 5
6,0 0 0
4 ,250

3 ,6 7 9
3,500
4 ,286
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,2 5 0

7 ,6 6 7
7 ,8 7 5
6 ,3 7 5
8 ,5 0 0
5 ,2 5 0

4 ,7 2 7
5 ,250
4,6 6 7
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,917

6 ,0 8 3
6,875
5,667
7 ,333
4,250

3 ,875
3 ,7 5 0
4,321
3 ,9 1 7
3 ,6 6 7

7 ,833
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,4 1 7
8 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

4 ,7 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,6 6 7
5 ,0 0 0

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES ................
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED RARE, NOTIONS ................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS .....................................................
OTHER R I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

3 ,1 2 5
2,750
2 ,6 2 5
4 ,0 0 0

2 ,250
2 ,563
2 ,3 1 3
2 ,1 2 5

5 ,9 1 7
6 ,167
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 5 0

4 , 150
4 ,625
4 ,100
4 ,083

3 ,6 7 5
3,250
3 ,1 8 8
4 , 125

2 ,4 5 0
2 ,5 8 3
2 ,6 6 7
2 ,3 0 0

6 ,1 5 0
6 ,250
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 0 8

4 ,1 6 2
4 ,6 2 5
4 ,1 4 3
4 ,0 8 3

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

5 ,914

4 ,2 1 9

8 ,2 3 1

6,750

6,218

4 ,4 5 8

8 ,3 8 1

6*875

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .......................................................

7 ,9 2 6

7 ,5 8 3

8 ,3 3 6

8 ,7 5 0

8 ,0 3 6

7 ,6 2 5

8 ,4 2 6

8 ,7 5 0

LOCAL AND INTRAURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT ................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION.............. ..
TAXICABS .............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHNAY TRANSPORTAION ................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

7,481
9 ,7 3 1
1,8 2 1
6 ,000
2 ,0 0 0

4,3 7 5
6 ,5 0 0
1 ,1 2 5
5 ,2 5 0
2 ,2 5 0

9 ,3 4 2
10,2 3 5
3 ,9 7 7
7 ,333
5 ,2 5 0

6 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 8 3
2 ,2 5 0
6 ,750
4 ,000

7 ,6 6 7
9,885
2,125
6 ,875
2 ,5 0 0

4 ,3 7 5
6 ,5 0 0
1 ,1 6 7
5 ,2 5 0
2 ,2 5 0

9 ,5 0 0
1 0 ,3 7 0
4 ,0 9 4
7 ,5 0 0
5 ,875

6 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 8 3
2 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ..............................1
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

3 ,9 6 7
4,1 5 6
3 ,0 8 3

1 ,250
1 ,5 0 0
1 ,2 0 8

7 ,5 1 4
7 ,8 6 8
5 ,5 6 3

4 ,6 2 5
6 ,3 7 5
3 ,125

4 ,438
4,716
3,450

1 ,3 7 5
1,750
1 ,2 5 0

7 ,632
8 ,023
5 ,6 2 5

5 ,000
6 ,5 0 0
3 ,250

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRAN SPORTA TION ...........................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

5 ,1 2 5
4 ,938
6 ,250
4,500

4 ,2 5 0
1,000
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,5 4 5
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,3 5 7

8,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0

5 ,7 7 5
5 ,9 0 0
6 ,250
5,625

4 ,2 5 0
1 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

8 ,0 7 1
8 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 8 3

8 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 0 0

TRANSPORTATION BY A I R ..............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

7,871
7 ,9 6 0
4,2 5 0

7 ,1 2 5
7 ,2 5 0
-

8 ,417
8 ,7 0 0
5 ,750

7 ,688
7 ,6 8 8
-

7 ,9 0 8
8 ,0 8 3
4 ,7 5 0

7 ,2 5 0
7 ,333

8 ,6 7 9
8,861
6 ,3 7 5

7 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
~

-

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION .....................................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

3 ,250

3 ,750

6 ,7 5 0

4 ,7 5 0

4 ,1 2 5

4 ,0 0 0

7 ,000

4 ,7 5 0

See note at end of table.

Table A-6. Median annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
HEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
WOMEN
HEN
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ............................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

$ 6 ,167
6 ,4 2 9
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,875

$ 4 ,716
4 ,757
3,417
3 ,750

$ 7,4 5 6
7 ,6 6 7
7 ,4 3 8
6 ,000

$ 5,448
5 ,4 4 8
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

$ 6 ,3 6 1
6,636
5,000
5,875

$ 4 ,762
4 ,8 1 3
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0

$ 7 ,6 2 5
7 ,8 2 5
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

S 5 ,4 6 7
5 ,4 6 7
5,125
6 ,0 0 0

PUBLIC U TI LI TY SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND S Y S T E M S ................... ............................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ............................
WATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ...............................

6 ,3 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,2 7 8
5 ,667

5,063
4 ,750
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
-

7 ,4 6 9
7 ,9 3 8
6 ,9 1 7
8 ,0 8 3
6 ,8 5 0

6 ,0 8 3
5 ,2 5 0
5,500
6 ,438

6 ,5 9 7
7 , 107
6,125
7 ,375
5,857

5 ,250
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,1 2 5
6 ,2 5 0
-

7 ,6 6 1
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
8 ,2 0 0
7 ,0 0 0

6 ,0 8 3
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,500
6 ,4 3 8
-

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ....................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & BEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ............................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS .................................................

4 ,2 9 2
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 0 0
4 ,1 6 7
3 ,7 0 5
786
5 ,813
4 ,375
4 ,8 7 5
4 ,0 9 2

2 ,5 3 4
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,8 3 3
1,000
800
5 ,3 1 3
3 ,500
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0

6 ,3 5 4
6 ,8 5 7
7 ,1 2 5
6 ,417
6 ,4 7 7
4,2 5 0
6 ,8 0 6
5 ,833
6 ,6 5 9
6 ,1 7 1

4 ,7 0 2
5 ,000
5 ,3 7 5
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,583
2 ,500
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 8 3
5 ,6 6 7
4,321

4,603
5,417
5,438
4 ,5 0 0
4,028
1,0 4 2
5,964
4,650
5,136
4,513

2 ,786
4 ,375
4 ,6 2 5
3 ,950
1,227
850
5 ,3 1 3
3 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 3 3
2 ,4 3 8

6 ,5 0 8
7 ,1 5 9
7 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 1 4
4 ,3 7 5
6,861
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,8 4 4
6 ,2 6 1

4 ,759
5 ,0 0 0
5,375
4 ,7 5 0
3,583
2 ,5 0 0
6 ,000
5 ,083
5,750
4 ,357

RETAIL TRADE ........................................................................................

1,976

1,358

5 ,0 0 4

3 ,477

2 ,284

1 ,4 6 1

5 ,1 2 0

3,508

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ....................

3 ,5 0 0

1,083

5 ,181

3 ,6 2 5

3 ,885

1,250

5 , 194

3 ,6 2 5

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ........................................................ .............
HAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY S T O R E S ........................................................ ....................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................

2 ,393
2 ,2 0 5
4 ,0 0 0
2 ,250
2 ,5 0 0

1,466
1 ,4 4 1
2 ,5 6 3
1 ,2 7 1
1,286

5 ,661
5,6 8 8
7 ,2 5 0
5,0 0 0
4 ,906

3,949
3 ,8 6 8
5,354
3 ,7 5 0
3,5 5 0

2,710
2,500
4 ,8 1 3
2,333
3,000

1,596
1 ,568
2 ,792
1 ,3 3 3
1 ,4 3 3

5 ,869
5 ,8 9 3
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,9 6 4

3,986
3 ,897
5,386
3,792
3 ,5 7 5

FOOD STORES ........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHBR FOOD STORES ......................................................................

2 ,1 4 5
2 ,158
1,625

1,841
1,950
1,050

6 ,0 8 3
6 ,161
5 ,250

3,969
4 ,0 7 1
3 ,250

2 , 420
2 ,442
2 ,0 0 0

1,966
2 , 125
1 ,143

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,3 5 7
5 ,2 5 0

4,054
4 ,1 5 4
3 ,2 5 0

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS .................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 6 ACCESSORY DEALERS ....................

2,681
4 ,0 5 4
1,515
3 ,1 2 5

1 ,3 5 7
2 ,333
1,250
750

5 ,536
5 ,7 8 3
4 ,5 5 0
6 ,2 0 0

3 ,2 5 0
4 ,250
2 ,6 2 5
3 ,0 0 0

3 ,269
4,375
1 ,735
3 ,7 9 2

1,429
2 ,6 2 5
1 ,3 3 3
1 ,0 0 0

5 ,6 4 7
5 , 93 8
4 ,6 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

3,25C
4,250
2,625
3 ,0 0 0

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES .........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES .........................................

1,635
2 ,1 8 8
1,625
750
1,250
1 ,7 5 0

1,417
1,300
1,550
1,167
1,250
1,083

4 ,6 3 9
4 ,5 0 0
4 , 7 50
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,8 7 5

3,659
3 ,625
3 ,5 3 8
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,1 2 5

1,950
2 ,7 5 0
2,000
1,125
1,5 0 0
2,500

1 ,6 0 9
1,500
1,857
1,333
1,625
1 ,1 6 7

4 ,6 7 5
4 ,5 8 3
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,000
5 ,8 7 5

3,663
3,625
3 ,5 5 8
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
4,125

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

2,906

1 ,4 0 0

5 ,1 0 4

3 ,250

3 ,3 6 1

1,833

5 ,1 8 8

3 ,250

See note at end of table.

Table A-6. Median annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QlIARTERS
WOMEN
MEN
WOMEN
HEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY QUARTER
MEN
|
WOMEN

FOUR OlHARTERS
WOMEN
MEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE -

CONTINUED
$ 2 ,0 5 0
1,250

$ 3 ,1 6 7
3 ,75C

$ 5 ,1 7 5
4 ,875

$ 3 ,1 6 7
3,750

1,105

3 ,8 4 2

3 ,0 1 8

1,225

1 ,2 1 9

3 ,9 6 6

3,08 3

1,511
1,639
1,083
500
1,500

4 ,9 3 8
5 ,563
4 ,3 7 5
4 ,9 1 7
5 ,1 6 7

3,3 2 1
3 ,6 8 8
3,071

2 ,724
3 , C71
3 ,000
3 ,500
2 ,3 3 3

1 ,7 0 2
1,875
1,125
500
1,683

5 ,125
5 ,6 6 7
4 ,4 3 8
5 ,000
5 ,292

3 ,3 8 3
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,1 5 6

$ 3 ,1 2 5
2,563

$ 1,450
1,250

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...................

1,048

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES . . . .
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS ................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...................................

2 ,339
2 ,500
2 ,6 5 0
2 ,750
2 ,1 2 5

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS . . .
HOME APPLIANCE STORES .............................

-

$ 3,536
2,708

$ 5 ,225
5 , 125

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND BEAL ESTATE . . .

01

0)

3 ,603

3 ,4 4 4

5 ,908

4 ,9 3 6

3 , 982

3 ,6 5 6

6 ,1 1 7

4 ,9 8 8

BANKING ...............................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS . .
OTHER BANKING S RELATED FUNCTIONS . . .

5 ,292
5 ,3 0 9
4 ,7 5 0

4 ,365
4,321
4 ,667

6 ,5 4 2
6 ,2 0 0
7 ,0 0 0

5 ,2 5 8
5 ,2 1 9
5 ,5 0 0

5,461
5,471
5 ,3 7 5

4 ,5 1 8
4 ,4 7 5
4 ,8 7 5

6 ,750
6 ,6 2 5
7,3 7 5

5,3 1 8
5,2 6 8
5 , 75C

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ............
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTIT UT IONS ...................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ......................................

4 ,375
4 ,8 7 5
3 ,7 5 0
3,500

2,917
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,0 0 0

5 ,8 7 5
5,875
7 ,3 7 5
4 ,5 0 0

5 ,0 5 0
5 ,0 8 3
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

4 ,8 3 3
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,250
3,625

3 ,0 6 3
3 ,750
3 ,0 0 0
4 ,1 2 5

6 ,8 7 5
7 ,250
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

5,0 6 3
5,0 8 3
5,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES

4 ,7 5 0

4 ,5 0 0

7 ,5 8 3

6 ,8 7 5

5 ,5 0 0

5 ,2 5 0

7 ,583

6,90C

INSURANCE C A R R I E R S ......................... ......................
L I F E INSURANCE .........................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ..............................

4 ,9 2 9
5 ,2 1 4
7 ,000
4 ,5 0 0
2 ,2 5 0

4 ,1 0 2
3 ,8 0 0
4 ,4 5 0
4 , 139
3,000

7 ,5 5 0
7 ,6 2 5
7 , 7 50
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 7 5

5 ,0 6 7
5 ,1 0 7
5 ,2 1 9
4 ,9 3 2
6,625

5,500
5 ,8 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
4,583
2 ,2 5 0

4 ,2 2 2
3 ,9 5 8
4 ,5 9 4
4,273
3 ,2 5 0

7 ,7 1 9
7 ,7 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
8,0 0 0

5 ,1 3 C
5 ,2 0 8
5 ,3 0 0
4 ,9 5 5
6 ,7 5 0

INSURANCE AGENTS,

3 ,7 5 0

2 ,500

5 ,0 0 0

4 ,3 0 0

4 ,2 5 0

3 ,0 0 0

5 ,000

4 ,3 1 3

REAL ESTATE ....................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS..................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELCFERS ..........................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ..............................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ................................................

2,607
3,083
2,500
1 ,2 5 0
2,688

1,663
1,813
1,375
1,625
1,712

5 , 156
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,333
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,2 7 3

3 ,6 1 5
3 ,550
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 5 0

3,033
3,350
3 , 125
2 ,1 2 5
3 ,1 4 5

1,938
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,5 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 4 2

5 ,2 9 7
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,3 3 3
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,4 0 9

3 ,6 7 3
3 ,5 6 3
3 ,6 2 5
3 ,7 7 1

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC .

1 ,7 5 0

1 ,2 5 0

4 ,7 5 0

-

2,750

1 ,2 5 0

4 ,7 5 0

-

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES

3,167

1 ,500

5,2 5 0

5 ,8 7 5

3,500

2 ,3 1 3

5 , 250

6 ,000

BROKERS AND SERVICES

SERVICES .......................................................................

1,897

1,965

5 ,303

3 ,5 6 5

2,119

2 ,0 2 9

5 ,4 3 4

3 ,5 8 9

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES . . .
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS
OTHER LODGING PLACES ................................

1,650
1,616
2 ,7 5 0

1,547
1,463
1 ,8 0 9

4 ,2 7 9
4 ,2 6 7
4 ,3 7 5

3 ,3 0 0
3,172
3 ,632

1,970
1,927
3 , COO

1,724
1,630
1 ,9 5 0

4 ,4 6 9
4 ,4 4 6
4 ,7 5 0

3 ,3 5 5
3 ,221
3 ,662

See note at end of table.

Table A-6. Median annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
MEN
WOMEN

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
WOMEN
MEN
W
OMEN

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ............................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$ 2 ,6 8 4
2,911
3 ,0 0 0
1,875
2 ,150
2 ,167

$ 2,521
2 ,6 3 2
1,083
2 ,042
1,750
1 ,667

$ 4 ,7 0 6
5 ,0 2 8

$ 3,486
3,528

-

-

3 ,500
4 ,000
4 ,6 2 5

3,250
3,500
3 ,0 0 0

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ....................................

1 ,1 1 1

1,005

4 ,6 5 6

AUTO RE P A I R , SERV ICES, AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ....................................

2 ,885
4 ,450
2,318

1 ,1 5 0
1,750
750 .

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES

$ 3 ,0 0 0
3,2 7 3
5,250
1,917
2,250
2 ,5 5 0

$ 2 ,6 1 0
2 ,7 4 5
1,125
2 ,1 2 5
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 6 3

3,675

1,309

5 ,7 6 7
6,333
5 ,5 0 0

4 ,2 5 0
6 ,3 7 5
4 ,0 0 0

3 ,2 8 8
4 ,8 0 0
2 ,3 8 6

$ 4 ,750
5 ,143

$ 3,507
3,554

-

3 ,5 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5

3,300
3,500
3,000

1 ,180

4 ,8 1 9

3 ,9 3 3

1,500
2 ,250
1,000

5 ,911
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,6 2 5

4,250
6,375
4 ,0 0 0

........................................

3,063

2 ,2 5 0

6 ,5 0 0

4 ,5 0 0

3,583

2 ,5 0 0

6 ,500

4 ,5 0 0

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE "FILMING 8 DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

1 ,7 5 0
2 ,250
1,500

1,083
1,500
750

6 ,2 5 0
8 ,3 7 5
4 ,250

3 ,5 0 0
5,000
3,125

2 , 167
2 ,375
2,000

1 ,3 1 3
1,750
750

6 ,6 2 5
8 ,750
4 ,7 5 0

3,500
5,375
3,125

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MI SC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION S E R V I C E ..............

1,394
1,528
1 ,363

1 ,042
8 75
1 ,139

4 ,9 1 7
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,8 0 0

3 ,5 6 3
3,500
3 ,6 2 5

1,552
1,563
1 ,5 6 3

1 ,2 1 9
950
1 ,3 2 5

5 ,000
6 , 25 0
4,813

3 ,7 5 0
3 ,5 0 0
4,375

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ...............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ............................

3 ,7 8 0
4 ,1 2 5
2 ,3 8 6

3 ,6 3 3
4 ,2 1 3
2,419

5 ,609
5 ,8 2 9
5 ,0 0 0

4,694
5,060
3 ,6 5 4

3,9 9 5
4,363
2,950

3 ,689
4 ,298
2 ,5 9 4

5 , 85 9
6,120
5 ,1 0 7

4 ,7 5 5
5,118
3,696

LEGAL SERVICES ................................................................................

2,250

2 ,5 6 3

3 ,000

4 ,2 5 0

2,500

2 ,625

5 ,7 5 0

4 ,250

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND UNIV ERS ITIE S ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

3 ,6 0 7
3,274
4,271
1 ,146

2,817
2 ,6 7 4
3,470
1 ,9 3 8

6 ,563
6 ,8 8 4
5 ,7 0 0
7 ,8 3 3

4 ,935
5 ,3 6 9
4 , 6 38
4 ,1 5 0

3,8 5 1
3,620
4 ,556
1 ,227

2 , 958
2,791
3,621
2 ,0 3 6

6 ,7 7 8
7 ,0 8 8
6 ,0 7 5
8 ,0 0 0

5,026
5,486
4,705
4,150

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL S ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

5 ,250

1,250

6 ,500

3 ,0 0 0

5,250

1 ,250

6 ,5 0 0

3,125

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ....................................................
BU S I N E S S , LABOR, S OTHER NONPROFIT 0R3 ..............

483
2 ,5 0 0
1,938
4 37

909
1,688
3,550
586

4 ,750
3 ,850
7 ,2 5 0
4 ,542

4 ,1 9 4
3 ,0 0 0
5,604
3 ,9 6 9

499
2,750
2,300
453

97 2
1 ,850
3,641
65 4

5 ,0 5 6
4 ,3 7 5
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 0 8

4,271
3 ,0 5 0
5,667
4,045

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

1 ,2 2 2

988

1 ,7 0 0

1 ,3 0 0

1 ,308

1,019

1,734

1,334

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING 8 ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 3 3
4,333
5 ,3 3 3

2 ,7 5 0
3,750
3,563
2 ,5 8 3

7 ,5 8 3
6 ,625
7 ,7 5 0
1 0 ,3 3 3

5,625
5 ,000
6 ,5 0 0
4,250

5,313
4,750
4 ,5 0 0
6,063

3 ,375
3 ,750
3,7 5 0
3 ,1 2 5

7 ,583
6 ,6 2 5
7 ,7 5 0
1 0,500

6 ,0 6 3
5,500
6,500
5,250

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-7. Median annual earnings of all workers, by age, 1971
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................

$

18-19

20-24

4 3 4 $: 1 , 1 6 2

3* 2 , 8 4 5

25-29
ii

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

i
5
5 , 4 2 3 i5 6 , 3 7 2 i5 6 , 5 6 7 3 6 , 3 9 9 3 5 , 6 8 6

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

i5 2 , 1 0 2 3 1 , 6 3 5
5

MINING .........................................................................................................

333

1,9 5 0

4 ,3 8 0

7 ,3 5 0

8 ,5 3 5

9 ,5 6 5

9 ,135

7,833

4,6 2 5

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

-

3,250

5,333

7,781

8,750

9 ,0 4 2

8 ,800

8,583

4 ,625

1,750

-

_

3,000

6,250

8 ,9 1 7
7 ,7 5 0
9,025

9 ,625
7 , 25C
9 ,7 0 8

9 ,5 1 3
6 ,000
9 ,6 3 2

8,750

7,000

6 ,750

-

-

-

8 ,7 5 0

6,750

6 ,7 5 0

-

-

-

-

3 ,000

6 ,2 5 0

7 ,917
3,750
7 ,9 7 2

O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS ..............
O I L AND GAS F IE LD SERVICES ..............................................

250
250
292

1,5 6 8
1 ,000
1 ,6 8 8

3,175
4,250
2,708

7 ,0 6 3
8 ,1 2 5
5,750

8 ,6 2 5
9,556
7, 827

1 0 ,1 7 5
1 0,667
8 , 80 0

9 ,2 8 8
9 ,6 5 0
7 ,5 0 0

7 ,5 0 0
7,750
7 ,0 0 0

3,500
5,500
2 ,2 5 0

2 ,5 0 0
2 , 50C
1 ,7 5 0

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL .....................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

438
500

1 ,938
1 ,813
2,750

3,813
3 ,500
5,313

6 ,6 6 7
6 ,2 5 0
7,813

7 ,893
7 ,8 2 5
8 ,2 5 0

8 ,583
8 ,5 0 0
9 ,0 0 0

8 , 2 92
8 ,2 0 0
8 ,6 2 5

7,083
6 ,875
9,500

3 ,0 8 3
3,000
3,125

1,500
1 ,500

COAL M I N I N G ............................ .. .........................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING .....................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG N ITE MINING ........................

-

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

500

1,483

3 , 129

6,366

7 ,7 6 2

8 ,2 7 5

7 ,7 8 0

6 ,665

3,462

1 ,7 0 8

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

493

1,331

2 ,582

5,331

7 ,000

7 ,7 5 4

7 ,2 9 5

6,375

2,938

1,750

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC .....................................................

500
500
500

1 ,556
1,467
1,6 3 5

3 ,3 5 5
3,059
3 ,6 2 5

6 ,323
5 ,8 9 3
6 ,8 6 8

7 ,539
7 ,0 4 2
8 ,2 3 5

7 ,9 3 4
6 ,946
9,481

7 ,5 9 1
7 ,0 4 8
8 ,688

6,904
6 ,300
7,875

3,2 5 0
2 ,4 3 8
3,875

1,519
1 ,5 0 0
1,550

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
PA IN TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER S PEC IAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ................................

507
566
442
545
467
500
500
417
600

1 ,5 7 2
1 ,7 8 8
1,000
1 ,8 7 5
1,589
1,469
1,222
1 ,350
1,7 3 8

3 ,361
4,170
2 ,250
5 ,0 1 3
2,422
2,673
2 ,250
2,833
3 ,1 5 0

6 ,9 3 0
7,854
4 ,3 4 4
8 ,7 9 4
5,583
4,500
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,813
7 ,0 0 0

8,317
1 0 ,412
5,5 6 3
11,133
6 ,6 1 4
6 ,375
6 ,5 4 2
6 ,4 6 4
8 ,6 1 5

8 ,9 9 6
10 ,4 6 4
5 ,4 6 9
1 2 ,594
7 ,9 4 6
6 ,2 2 7
7 ,3 0 0
7 ,5 4 2
9 ,7 3 6

8 ,3 6 0
1 0 ,0 7 1
5 ,9 0 0
12 ,1 2 5
6,417
7 ,5 8 3
7 ,7 5 0
6,000
8,188

6,708
8,000
4,875
9,750
6 ,2 5 0
3,750
7,750
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

4 , 167
6,583
3,000
7,250
2,125
1 ,5 8 3
6 ,1 2 5
1 ,250
1,714

1,875
2 ,500
1 ,6 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
1 ,8 7 5
1 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,5 0 0
1,667

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

539

1 ,522

3 ,5 9 8

6 , 190

7 ,4 1 6

7 ,759

7 ,656

6,856

4 ,1 2 2

2 ,394

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES .....................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ............................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

375
250
625

1,6 2 5
2,750
1,417

5,250
4,750
5,786

7 ,7 8 6
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 2 5

9 ,2 5 0
9 ,656
8 ,650

9 ,1 6 3
9 ,1 4 7
9 , 167

8,724
9 ,000
8, 4 1 7

7,850
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0

3,250
1,7 5 0
3 ,750

9 ,2 5 0
-

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS .................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
CANNED, CUFED, AND FROZEN FOODS ................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ................................

424
583
489
308
667
688
475
371

1 ,086
1,321
1,429
733
1 ,7 5 0
1,615
1 ,583
967

2,579
3,056
3,212
1 ,262
3,542
3 ,6 6 1
3 ,7 1 2
2,703

5 ,3 5 9
5 ,222
6 ,5 6 3
2 , 154
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,938
6 ,8 0 8
5 ,0 4 2

6 ,7 0 2
6 ,8 1 0
7 ,6 0 9
2 ,783
7 ,7 2 5
7 ,7 1 7
8 ,313
5, 8 8 6

7 ,046
7 ,9 2 4
7 ,6 6 3
2 ,9 8 0
7 ,9 6 9
7 ,674
8, 643
6 , 89 3

7,0 0 9
7 ,824
8 ,2 3 2
3,726
7 ,8 1 3
7 ,5 7 4
9 ,1 3 5
5 ,9 5 6

6,476
7,125
7 ,4 5 8
3 ,2 5 0
7 ,8 7 5
6,875
8 ,125
6 , 143

2,406
4 ,0 0 0
4, 58 3
1 ,4 3 2
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0
4,375
3,375

1 ,391
3 ,0 0 0
1 ,6 2 5
727
1,750
1,250
2 ,000
1,750

See note at end of table.

Table A-7. Median annual earnings of all workers, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

2 2 9 J! 1 , 1 8 8 $ 3 , 8 2 1

:5 5 , 7 5 0

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

J 6 , 1 2 5 i& 5 , 8 7 5 i& 5 , 0 6 3
$

70 AND
OVER

65-69

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

$

:% 4 , 6 0 0

:$ 2 , 2 5 0

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
WEAVING MI LLS , COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING MIL LS, SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL P RO D U CT S ...........................................

1,000
1,094
875
875
1 ,3 3 3
1 ,0 0 0

1 ,7 5 6
1 ,969
2 ,2 5 0
1,607
1,733
1,6 9 2

3 ,3 1 2
3,765
3 ,458
2 ,761
3 ,2 2 9
3,511

4 ,5 3 1
4 ,725
4 ,679
3,788
4 ,7 5 0
5,000

4 ,9 7 5
5 ,4 8 3
5 ,5 6 3
4 , 10 2
4 ,7 3 2
5,528

5 , 180
5 ,7 4 3
5 ,2 7 5
4 , 129
4 ,950
5 ,784

5 , 111
5,404
5,417
4 ,2 0 7
4,981
5,632

4 ,8 3 9
5 ,0 9 6
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,0 5 6
4 ,6 6 7
5 ,4 7 5

2 ,850
1,375
1,750
3,250
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,2 5 0

2 ,8 7 5
1,375
4,375
2 ,500
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS .................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND MI SSE S' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...............................

548
500
673
464
679
500
558

1,225
1 ,222
1,398
1,067
1 ,325
1 ,219
1 ,1 6 3

2 ,2 5 8
2 ,9 2 9
2,314
2 ,0 5 5
2,327
2,250
2 ,2 6 5

2 ,8 9 7
4 , 143
3,083
2 ,7 3 3
2 , 589
2 ,4 6 9
2,861

3,304
4 ,5 8 3
3 ,2 3 1
3 ,2 2 2
3 ,3 3 0
3 ,0 3 6
3 ,4 2 9

3 , 76C
4 ,6 0 9
3 ,6 6 9
3 ,5 7 4
3 ,7 8 1
3 ,729
3 ,945

3 , 91 7
4 ,714
3 ,910
3,806
3 ,8 5 9
3 ,6 9 2
4 ,0 2 4

3 ,900
4 ,9 5 0
3,611
3,656
3 ,6 8 8
3,600
4 ,4 0 0

2,783
5,083
2 ,750
2,000
3 ,3 7 5
2,000
3,250

2 ,7 1 4
2,625
1 ,6 6 7
1,750
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0
3,083

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING HILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ....................................

524
523
571
519

1,475
1,318
1,806
1 ,3 8 9

2,622
2,850
2 ,888
1,9 7 0

4 ,8 1 3
4 ,8 3 3
5 ,5 5 0
4 ,031

5,433
5,650
6 ,6 7 3
4,2 3 3

5 ,555
5 , 06 8
6 ,9 4 4
4 ,6 8 3

5 ,3 4 6
5 , 096
6,950
4 ,4 4 0

5,136
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,625
4 ,1 7 9

1,740
1,6 7 9
4,625
1,6 7 9

1,719
1,667
3,000
1,550

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

674
663
792

1 ,5 6 6
1 ,594
1,583

3,056
2,926
3,450

4,611
4 ,487
5 , 167

5 ,4 0 0
4,971
6,6 5 0

5 ,8 6 5
5,6 0 6
6 ,9 1 7

5 ,639
5 ,2 9 7
6 ,7 2 2

5,625
5 ,3 4 1
6,500

3 ,500
2 ,625
3,833

2 ,7 5 0
2 ,250
8 ,0 0 0

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ....................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

750
833
938

1 ,774
2 ,5 0 0
1,536
1,625

4 ,2 2 3
5,143
3 ,9 3 8
3,917

7 ,1 2 1
8 ,3 1 3
6 ,3 0 4
6,7 7 9

8 ,2 8 4
9 ,6 5 5
7,4 8 3
7 ,6 8 8

8,5 5 3
9 ,7 2 7
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,8 0 0

8 ,3 7 5
9,671
6 ,9 1 7
8 ,0 1 6

7 ,7 5 0
8 ,6 3 9
6 ,6 0 0
7,667

5 ,5 0 0
6,250
5,375
4,917

2 ,000
3 ,7 5 0
1,500
2,000

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING .................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

370
364
417
386
361

1,3 7 0
1 ,250
1,417
1,425
1,500

3,636
3,3 2 8
4 ,025
4 ,0 4 2
3 ,281

6,341
6,679
5 ,9 1 7
7 ,0 7 9
5 ,2 9 2

8 ,3 1 5
8 , 16 2
8 ,8 4 4
8 ,8 8 2
7 ,5 0 0

8,4 5 7
9 , 196
7 ,8 8 6
8 ,9 0 9
6 ,917

7 ,926
8 , 614
7 ,0 4 2
8 ,063
7 ,4 0 6

7 ,4 6 7
8,667
7 ,2 5 0
7,208
6 ,2 5 0

5 ,5 8 3
5,333
6,000
5,667
6,000

2,650
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,125
2,833
1,500

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

450
375
750
917
500
36 1

1,737
1 ,7 5 0
2 , 350
2 ,0 4 2
1 ,417
1,411

4,887
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,2 3 4
5,271
3,667
3,969

7,941
8 , 846
7 ,944
8,536
6 ,500
7 ,2 5 0

9,350
10,452
9,110
9 ,607
8 ,2 0 8
8 ,2 0 0

9 ,7 1 5
10,4 7 9
9 ,3 3 3
9 ,8 7 5
7 ,8 4 6
8 ,6 5 4

9 ,469
1 0 ,5 3 6
9 ,469
8 ,7 9 2
7 ,8 7 5
8,232

8 ,5 2 1
9,542
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0

5 ,3 1 3
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 6 3
5,500
5,500
5 ,1 6 7

3,250
5,250

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................

625
750

1 ,9 1 7
2 ,000
2 ,0 0 0

5 ,800
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 0 0

8 , 167
9 ,0 6 3
7 ,2 5 0

10,559
10,977
8 ,0 0 0

10,9 5 5
11,5 0 0
9 , 167

1 0 ,8 8 2
11,066
9 , 583

10,594
1 0 ,750
8,000

5,500
5,500
5 ,500

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC....................................

483

1 ,557

3 ,3 9 2

5 ,950

6 ,6 6 0

7 ,2 4 1

7,592

7,083

5 ,0 0 0

See note at end of table.

-

-

$

500

-

1 ,250
3,250
4 ,7 5 0

_
-

4 ,5 0 0

Table A-7. Median annual earnings of all workers, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TIRE S AND INNER TUBES ..........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ..........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLAST IC PRODUCTS ...................................

$

- $I 3 , 2 5 0 J5 6 , 4 1 7 jt 8 , 6 8 8 $ 9 , 6 6 7 $ 1 0 , 4 7 2 $ 1 0 , 3 5 0 $ 9 , 5 0 0 15 2 , 7 5 0 it
667
4 38

1,917
1,2 6 5

3 ,7 7 5
2,7 2 4

5 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 5 3

6,675
5,429

7 ,1 1 4
5 ,7 8 8

7 ,2 8 8
5 ,8 6 5

6 ,8 7 5
6,071

4,250
5,625

4 ,5 0 0
3 ,2 5 0

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT R U B B E R .............. ......................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

656
714
575

1,167
1,222
1,083

2 ,433
2 ,434
2,429

3 ,2 7 6
3,411
3,075

4,167
4,170
4 ,200

4 ,3 1 4
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 8 8

4 ,5 9 3
4 ,5 3 6
4 ,8 7 5

4 ,6 1 4
4 ,5 9 4
4 ,6 6 7

3,875
3,417
5,167

2 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
1,500

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT# CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, 6 PIASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, S GIASS PRODUCTS ......................

591
750
250
667
1,000

1,8 5 9
2 ,000
1,6 2 5
1,700
2 ,1 2 5

3,838
4,867
3,792
3 ,107
3 ,563

6,221
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,0 0 0
5,944
6 ,0 4 2

7 ,686
7 ,7 0 0
7 ,1 6 7
7 ,816
7 ,795

7 ,9 2 7
8 , 146
7 ,9 3 2
7 ,9 1 3
7 ,8 4 4

8,029
8 , 194
7 ,6 2 5
8 ,3 1 3
8,000

7 ,2 0 8
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,792
7 ,313
6, 50 0

4,8 7 5
5,000
5 ,0 0 0
2,000
5 ,5 0 0

2 ,5 0 0
1,750
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
4 , 25C

PRIMARY METAL I N D U S T R I E S .....................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES .............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

1,000
500
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,0 6 3
1,000
875

2 ,2 6 7
2,292
2 ,6 6 7
1,393
2, 375
2,083
2,250

4,621
4 ,4 9 1
4,9 1 7
5,500
4,771
3 ,3 7 5
4,500

7 , 3 90
7 ,6 9 1
7 ,050
7 , 357
7 ,3 5 4
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

8 ,7 3 2
9,256
8 ,1 4 3
8,333
8,646
7 , 150
8,875

9 ,2 2 6
9 ,6 0 2
8 ,5 5 6
9 ,0 5 0
8 ,6 0 7
7 ,8 0 6
9 ,708

9 ,2 3 7
9 ,643
8,396
8,833
8 ,891
7 ,813
9 ,875

8 ,540
8 ,984
7 ,5 6 3
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,000
9, 2 5 0

4,333
4,250
4,500
5 ,0 0 0
3,250
3,750
5, 75 0

5,375
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,750
2 ,0 0 0
4 ,1 2 5
-

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ........................
METAL SE R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ................................

625
375
875
1,125
750
571
625
646

1,715
2,000
1 ,821
2,000
1,688
1, 375
1 , 150
1 ,726

3,771
3,982
3 ,500
4 ,2 5 0
4,750
2 ,525
3 ,536
3,831

6 ,4 4 6
7 , 167
6 ,2 1 9
6 ,1 8 8
6 ,6 6 7
4 ,3 3 3
5,700
6 ,6 3 8

7,552
8,136
7 ,179
6,750
8,0 6 3
6 , 167
5 ,7 5 0
7 ,6 1 9

8 ,0 7 3
9 ,0 6 6
7 ,2 0 8
7 ,6 6 7
8 ,214
6 ,3 9 3
7 ,750
8,081

8 ,0 9 4
9 ,0 6 3
7,594
7 , 87 5
8,028
6,250
6,750
8 ,108

7 ,400
7,833
7 ,4 0 0
7,313
7 ,500
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,4 7 2

5,250
6,667
5,875
5,667
5,375
1,625
1 ,500
4,833

2 ,3 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,500
2 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ........................... ..................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPEC IAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY .............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
OF F IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES .....................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
MI SC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTPICAL .........................

531
750
417
583
500
875
1,2 5 0
250
411

2 ,0 3 8
4,250
1,850
1 ,950
1,958
1,571
1 ,594
2,333
2,750
2 ,1 7 9

4 ,9 6 2
6 ,9 5 8
4,050
5 ,438
4 ,8 5 0
5,250
4,469
5 ,1 7 9
4,475
4,096

7 ,6 9 1
8,750
7 ,8 0 6
7 ,8 3 9
7 ,6 3 5
7 ,6 3 9
7 ,0 6 9
8 ,8 8 2
6 , 365
6 ,9 0 0

8,679
9 ,7 0 0
8,700
8,653
8,363
8,132
8 ,309
10,650
7,763
8 ,1 0 0

8 , 68 7
9 ,275
9 ,3 5 7
9 , 161
8,631
8 ,1 7 2
8 ,4 4 8
9,611
7 , 95 6
8 ,2 7 5

8,444
9 ,7 6 4
9 ,1 5 9
8, 7 3 8
8 , 4 89
8 ,0 8 7
8 ,267
8 , 2 92
7 ,5 1 5
8 ,000

7 ,8 3 6
8 ,6 2 5
8 ,5 0 0
8 ,1 0 0
7 ,6 6 7
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,583
6 ,9 5 8
7 ,8 3 3
7 ,6 2 5

5 ,5 0 0
6,000
5 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
6,375
4,500
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

2 ,8 7 5
4 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
2,125
2 ,4 1 7
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,500

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

639
667
1,000
1,000
611
750
750

1,636
1 ,750
1,583
2,450
1,650
1,563
1,900

4 ,1 0 8
4 ,909
4,792
4,231
3,833
3,000
5,1 9 3

6,383
6,531
6,563
6 ,1 5 4
5 ,9 5 0
4 , 85 7
7 , 361

7 ,491
7 ,7 6 9
7 ,4 7 5
7 ,0 5 0
6 ,3 0 0
5,5 9 4
9 ,438

7 ,7 8 6
7 ,8 2 1
8 ,1 7 3
7 ,5 9 7
6 ,6 1 4
5 ,5 5 0
9 ,5 7 1

7 ,449
7 ,7 5 0
7,611
7 ,5 2 3
6,381
6 ,3 0 0
8 , 148

7 ,045
7,781
7 ,0 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,475
6 ,375
7 ,8 9 3

4 ,542
4,500
5 ,0 0 0
4,750
4 ,750
5,375
4,250

5 ,5 0 0
4 ,750

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

-

5 ,5 0 0
-

1 ,750

Table A-7. Median annual earnings of all workers, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

4 7 9 i5 1 , 3 1 3
1,000
1 ,438

3 3,225
5
3,9 0 0

:$ 5 , 5 1 9
7 ,250

l& 6 , 6 5 3
7 ,0 4 2

< 6 ,2 3 4
$
8 ,3 6 1

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
0 VEP

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES .................
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT S SUPPLIES .................

$

i&

5,893
8 ,4 1 7

i& 5 , 8 9 3 2 3 , 7 5 0 $ 6 , 7 5 0
$
7 ,0 0 0

5,250

-

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT .........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ................ .. ...............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ....................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

727
650
500
750
917

2,339
2 ,5 9 6
2,500
2 ,042
2,000

5 ,1 1 1
5 ,8 5 0
5,229
3,750
3,875

7 ,9 9 6
8 ,5 5 6
7 ,8 7 1
6,464
6 ,1 9 4

9 ,1 1 0
9,407
9 ,6 8 9
7 ,9 3 8
6 ,4 3 3

9 ,764
1 0,036
1 0,477
8,0 6 8
6 ,875

9 ,4 4 9
9 ,893
9,435
8 ,438
7 ,6 7 9

8 ,5 5 6
8 , 85*i
9 ,100
7 ,8 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

5 ,3 7 5
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
8,250

2 ,0 0 0
3 , 00C
5 , 75C
_
1,750

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTPOL DEVICES .........................
O PT IC A L , MEDICAL, S OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

625
650
-

1,673
2 ,0 0 0
1,6 5 6
1,583
1 ,625

4,031
4 ,4 5 0
3,944
4,929
3 ,500

6 ,5 7 4
6 , 300
5 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,250

8,067
7 ,6 7 9
7 ,0 0 0
10,344
7 ,8 7 5

7 ,6 7 2
7 ,4 5 0
6 ,200
10 ,0 8 3
7 ,750

7 ,7 8 3
7,583
6 ,278
10 ,6 2 5
7 ,2 5 0

7 ,0 6 3
7 , 0C0
6,357
9 ,6 2 5
6 ,7 5 0

4 ,9 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,250
5,375

4 ,00C

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEWELRY, S ILV ER, PLATED WARE, NOTIONS .................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHEP M I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

44 9
433
432
479

1 ,144
1, 29 2
1,050
1,200

2 ,371
2,313
2 ,0 2 5
2,875

3 ,9 0 9
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,500
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,7 9 8
4 ,4 3 8
3,893
5 ,6 7 9

5 , 132
5 ,0 6 2
4 ,4 5 0
5 ,9 0 4

5 ,2 2 5
5,563
4,232
5, 635

5,385
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
5 , 875

4 ,1 6 7
4 ,250
3 ,7 5 0
4,313

1,688
2 ,5 0 0
1,000
1 ,708

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

462

1,455

3,888

7 ,7 5 4

9,004

9 ,6 1 5

9 ,616

8,981

4 ,8 3 8

2 ,0 4 2

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .........................................................

-

3,313

6,958

9 ,5 3 2

9 ,7 4 7

9 ,8 5 0

9,739

9 ,6 0 5

6,550

8 ,3 7 5

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ............................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAICN .................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

438
563
375
50C

1,227
1,417
500
2 ,0 0 0
2,000

2,114
4,250
1 ,136
4,750
1,667

4 ,7 7 3
7 ,950
1 ,5 2 5
7 ,7 5 0
2 ,000

5,641
8,833
2,000
9,000
1,969

6 ,250
9 ,0 8 3
2 ,9 5 5
9 ,8 1 3
2 ,300

7 ,2 0 0
9 ,0 6 8
4,194
9,200
2 , 31 3

6 ,063
8 ,1 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
8 ,2 5 0
2,000

2 ,5 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
2,000
7 ,7 5 0
1 ,500

1 ,6 2 5
2 ,0 0 0
1,679
1,750
1,125

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

438
488
364

1 ,326
1 ,4 1 7
1,0 0 0

3,160
3,219
2,100

6 ,808
7 ,065
5 ,0 0 0

8 ,5 7 0
8 ,8 3 5
5 ,0 8 3

9 ,5 2 0
9 ,7 8 2
6 ,250

9 ,6 6 9
9,919
5,917

7 ,8 5 4
8 ,344
5,375

2 ,250
2 ,0 0 0
3,000

2 ,1 6 7
2,083
2 , 50C

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

438
583
917
306

1,0 0 0
2,250
1,250
571

2,364
5,250
2,500
1,425

6 ,2 1 4
7 ,6 8 8
4 ,6 6 7
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,8 1 8
8,167
7,917
7,708

9 ,0 3 1
9 ,5 6 3
9 ,2 5 0
8 ,667

8 ,8 8 6
10,2 5 0
9,125
8,214

8,500
8 ,5 0 0
7,750
9 , 125

5 ,5 0 0
3 ,500
5,250
6 ,0 0 0

1 ,7 5 0

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ..............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

500
1 ,0 0 0
500

1,600
1,250
1,833

6,315
6,588
3,750

8,0 6 0
8 ,1 8 3
6,250

1 0 ,3 3 3
10,5 6 3
7 ,2 5 0

10 ,7 5 0
11,2 3 2
7 ,7 9 2

11 ,3 8 5
11 ,6 2 5
8 ,6 2 5

1 0 ,250
10 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

5,750
6,375
2,000

-

5 ,125
-

1 ,5 0 0

-

1,750

_
-

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

-

-

6 ,750

8 ,4 1 7

1 0 ,6 2 5

1 0,625

1 0,750

10,375

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .........................................................

625

1,1 3 9

4,050

6,056

7 ,3 7 5

7 ,500

7 ,7 7 5

7 ,3 7 5

5 ,8 7 5

4 ,2 5 0

See note at end of table.

Table A-7. Median annual earnings of all workers, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ...........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

$

8 7 5 S! 2 , 6 1 0
1 ,3 3 3
2 ,917
1,4 3 8
375
1,000
500

$ 4 ,8 7 9 J 7 ,1 0 9 S 8 ,6 2 5 $ 9 ,6 2 5
t
4,961
7 ,2 1 9
8 ,836
9 ,7 2 1
6 ,6 5 0
9 ,8 1 3
4 ,0 3 6
8,208
8 ,0 5 0
6,1 8 8
7 ,9 5 8
3,625

i$

8 , 9 4 6 $ 7 , 6 7 9 $ 5 , 1 6 7 ;$ 2 , 0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
1,750
8 ,7 2 2
7 ,292
4 ,5 0 0
10 ,7 5 0
10 ,5 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
8 ,000
3,750
8,000
*

656

2 ,063
2 , 1 88
2 ,100
2,800
1,313

5,575
6 ,213
4 ,958
6,150
3,500

8 ,479
8 ,9 2 0
7 ,8 3 3
8 ,9 0 4
6 ,4 1 7

9 ,8 3 2
10,773
9 ,013
1 0 ,6 2 9
7, 300

10,510
1 1,076
9 ,7 3 3
1 1 ,2 5 0
7 ,028

10 ,4 0 4
1 1 ,0 3 6
9,625
1 1,000
7 ,9 3 2

9,809
10 ,6 5 0
8 ,8 3 3
1 0 ,9 1 7
7 ,5 6 3

4 ,6 6 7
5 ,2 5 0
5,500
5 ,0 0 0
1,625

1 ,5 0 0
2 ,250
1 ,2 5 0

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES 8 AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ........................................ ..
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING 8 HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUP PLI ES ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................................

386
677
444
583
324
201
536
614
540
335

1 ,437
2 ,0 1 7
1,231
1,295
1,135
625
1,875
1,611
1,664
1,371

3,597
4 ,2 7 6
4,455
3 ,2 0 0
2 ,8 0 9
1,682
4 ,4 3 5
3,7 7 1
4,179
3,150

6 ,5 8 3
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,325
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,8 6 3
3 ,0 6 3
6 ,7 5 9
6,250
7 ,8 2 3
6 ,1 3 9

7 ,8 6 2
7 ,8 9 3
8,250
7 ,063
7 ,0 9 4
3 ,2 5 0
7 ,9 6 2
7,821
9,590
7 ,5 7 8

8 ,0 5 3
8 ,3 1 9
9 ,3 4 4
7 ,2 0 8
7 ,2 7 * /
4 ,167
8 ,2 3 4
8 ,8 3 3
9 ,290
7 ,9 8 1

7 ,8 5 2
8 ,3 5 9
8,528
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,1 0 9
3 ,2 0 0
7 ,9 7 4
7 ,6 2 5
8 ,5 6 7
7 ,9 3 9

7 ,2 0 2
7 ,250
7 ,5 0 0
6,900
6,359
1,688
7 ,7 0 0
7 ,8 8 9
7,926
7 ,7 8 0

3 ,911
4 ,8 7 5
3,250
6,583
2,083
85 0
6,000
6 ,250
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,250

2 ,1 9 7
2 ,5 0 0
1 ,8 7 5
5 ,250
1,692
821
2,25C
1 ,6 6 7
3 ,3 7 5
2 ,625

RETAIL TRADE .........................................................................................

478

1,035

1,658

3 ,1 3 1

3,579

3 ,834

4,055

3,823

1,664

1,574

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ...................

571

1,5 8 9

2 ,6 7 5

5,2 6 7

5 ,9 0 5

5,883

5 ,8 0 7

4 ,944

1,7 0 6

1 ,5 4 8

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES .....................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

413
408
486
412
410

914
9 38
1,2 7 9
808
887

1 ,5 8 7
1,582
2,346
1,528
1 ,4 6 9

2 ,9 8 9
3 ,1 6 4
4 ,4 0 0
2 ,6 3 6
2 ,438

3 ,129
3,171
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,8 3 6

3 ,6 0 2
3 ,6 1 4
5 ,286
3 ,2 1 3
3 ,5 6 4

3 ,892
4 ,0 5 3
5 ,7 7 5
3 ,5 1 7
3 ,5 0 0

3 ,8 4 7
3,915
6 ,1 8 8
3 ,8 0 3
3 ,4 1 7

1,716
1,817
1,625
1,600
1 ,6 3 9

1 ,622
1 ,660
1 ,5 0 0
1 ,7 0 0
1 ,5 0 0

FOOD STORES ........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

661
722
433

1,4 6 7
1,5 9 7
828

2,533
2,748
1,107

4 ,7 1 4
5 ,0 2 2
2 ,318

5 ,2 8 3
5 ,591
2 ,9 2 3

5 ,2 9 7
5 ,7 8 7
2 ,9 2 3

5 ,340
5 ,9 9 0
3,417

4 ,690
5 ,2 0 3
3,281

1 ,5 7 7
1,648
1,365

1,519
1 ,5 1 3
1,5 3 1

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 6 ACCESSORY DEALERS ...................

651
722
651
512

1,396
1 ,645
1,299
1 ,609

2,598
3 ,8 2 5
1 ,804
2 ,673

5 ,0 3 1
6 ,7 0 1
2 ,7 4 0
5 ,5 6 8

6,261
7 ,7 5 0
3 ,4 6 9
6 ,4 6 2

6 ,6 1 7
7 ,9 2 5
3 ,7 9 2
6 ,4 0 6

6 ,3 7 8
7 ,769
3 ,6 4 1
6,156

5,063
6 ,5 6 8
3 ,393
5 ,1 8 8

1 ,723
3 ,0 8 3
1,509
1 ,6 9 2

1,619
1,720
1 ,3 7 5
1,536

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING 6 FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES .........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

398
440
368
311
440
456

937
1 ,0 5 8
840
804
1 ,161
925

1 ,4 4 7
1 ,886
1,175
1,083
2,417
929

2 ,8 7 5
4 ,0 3 6
2 , 100
2 ,100
4 ,875
1 ,3 3 3

2,892
4,650
2 ,268
2 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 3 3
1 ,9 1 7

3 ,3 1 3
4 ,688
2 ,9 0 5
3 ,2 2 9
4 ,7 1 4
2 ,6 2 5

3 ,6 9 2
5,429
3,295
3 ,342
5 ,0 2 5
3 ,7 8 1

3 ,7 2 6
4 ,5 6 3
3,346
3,750
5,500
3,083

1 ,7 3 5
3 ,3 3 3
1,841
1,703
1 ,694
1,617

1,783
1 ,8 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
1,875
3 ,5 0 0
1 #625

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

483

1 ,245

2 ,3 7 5

4 ,4 8 2

4 ,922

5,7C 0

5 , 583

5,571

2 ,2 0 0

1 ,9 0 0

PUBLIC U T IL IT Y SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................
WATER, STEAM, S SANITABY SYSTEMS ..............................

705
875
-

See note at end of table.

-

Table A-7. Median annual earnings of all workers, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

25-29

4 6 3 $! 1 , 3 1 9
500
1 ,1 9 0

5
1 2,512
2 ,1 5 0

J 4 ,2 5 0
$
4 ,7 5 0

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

RETAIL TRADE - CONTINDED
FORNITDRE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

$

2 4 ,7 0 6 2 5 ,6 1 7 $ 5 ,5 5 6
t
t
5 ,9 5 0
5 ,208
5 ,6 6 7

2 5 , 8 3 3 $ 2 , 6 2 5 :$ 1 , 9 3 8
t
5 , 167
1,750
1 ,6 2 5

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES .................................................

415

740

96 9

1,4 9 6

1,8 4 1

2 ,2 4 8

2 ,5 8 7

2,384

1,508

1 ,2 3 5

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

490
587
375
600
406

1,073
1,141
1,105
2,3 5 0
95 9

1,7 1 7
1 ,724
2,521
3,625
1,4 7 8

3 ,304
3 ,6 9 2
4 ,1 5 0
5 ,625
2,461

3,814
3 ,667
5 ,0 0 0
5,750
3 ,0 3 3

3 ,9 0 9
3 ,6 7 5
5 , 00C
6 , 93 6
3 ,3 4 5

4 ,1 2 0
4 ,025
5,375
7 ,208
3 ,5 6 0

3 ,8 5 0
3,964
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 8 3
3 ,0 8 3

1,6 8 0
2 ,000
1 ,558
1 ,6 2 5
1,652

1,5 9 3
1 ,6 4 6
1,250
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,5 6 7

INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ............................

484

1,753

3 ,9 5 6

5 ,5 7 4

6 ,5 9 3

6 ,5 9 0

6 ,399

6 , 131

2,925

2 ,0 5 6

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

853
867
875

2 ,3 8 0
2,356
2 ,7 5 0

4,191
4,1 9 1
4 ,188

5 ,5 0 4
5 ,4 6 6
6 ,6 5 0

6 ,0 6 2
6 ,0 1 8
7 ,3 7 5

6 ,2 4 6
6 ,2 0 5
7 ,0 3 6

6,411
6 ,3 0 7
7 ,1 2 5

6 ,7 7 3
6 ,6 2 5
8,250

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,583
2,125

3 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,2 5 0

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS .........................................
OTHEP CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

625
563
719
583

1 ,917
1, 917
1,800
2,417

4,196
4,100
4,221
4,250

5 ,4 2 6
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 2 5
5 ,6 8 8

6 ,714
6 ,2 9 2
6 ,5 9 4
7 ,7 5 0

6 ,7 5 0
6 ,8 5 0
6 , 143
7 ,5 0 0

6 ,656
6 ,833
6,000
7 ,800

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

4,625
4 ,5 0 0
2,750
5 ,7 5 0

2 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
1 ,6 2 5
4 ,5 0 0

FINANCE,

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS 6 SERVICES .................

1 ,1 2 5

1,500

5 ,0 2 8

7 ,8 4 5

1 1 ,7 5 0

1 1 ,2 0 8

7 ,925

8,563

7 ,2 5 0

5 ,0 8 3

INSURANCE CARRIERS ................................................ ....................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ....................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ....................................................

875
750
750
1,071
188

2 ,241
2 ,2 9 2
1,975
2,317
2 ,0 6 3

4,254
4,375
4,235
4,233
3 ,2 5 0

6 , 197
6 ,3 0 7
5,571
6 ,2 8 3
6 ,2 5 0

8 ,226
7 ,923
7 ,000
9 ,1 2 5
7 ,0 0 0

7 ,8 9 1
7 ,7 8 5
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,308
7 ,8 0 0

7 ,489
7 ,7 3 5
7 , 125
7 ,3 2 1
7 ,2 5 0

7,341
7 ,4 1 7
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,8 3 3
9 ,0 0 0

3,833
2 ,500
2 ,2 5 0
5,500
4 ,6 2 5

93 8
85 7
750
4 ,750

5 ,8 7 5

6 ,5 8 3

6,363

5,464

2,500

4,625

4 ,279
4 ,8 7 5
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
3 , 921

1,924
2,000
1,667
2 ,0 0 0
1,944

1,740
2 ,1 2 5
1 ,667
1 ,583
1 ,7 3 5

-

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES .................

426

1 ,575

3,820

5,141

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

409
250
407
462
422

889
958
750
9 00
9 31

1,691
1 ,625
1,833
1 ,5 8 3
1,739

3 ,8 4 1
4 ,2 8 6
3 ,6 8 8
4 ,417
3 ,6 7 3

4 ,4 4 5
4 , 13 9
5,875
6 ,0 8 3
4, 118

4 ,9 7 2
5 ,3 5 0
4 ,917
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,703

4 ,7 5 0
5 , 16 7
5,696
5,750
4 ,4 4 0

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

250

1 ,3 7 5

2,250

4 ,5 0 0

4 ,8 3 3

5 ,250

6,417

4 ,2 5 0

4 ,500

1 ,7 5 0

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ................

438

1,042

2,200

5 ,2 0 0

6 ,7 0 8

7 ,4 3 8

7 ,167

5 ,7 5 0

2 ,500

1 ,6 2 5

SERVICES

...................................................................................................

362

821

2,3 4 1

4 , 210

4 ,341

4 ,4 0 0

4 ,3 1 3

4 ,1 1 5

1,656

1 ,442

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ....................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

364
397
275

654
705
500

1 ,059
1,175
740

1 ,7 5 0
1 ,8 1 3
1 ,4 3 8

2 ,4 4 7
2 ,5 9 5
1,737

2 ,901
2 ,8 9 3
2 ,9 5 5

3 ,0 5 3
3,049
3 ,0 8 3

2 ,839
2 ,9 0 6
2 ,5 4 2

1 ,6 1 2
1 ,602
1,635

1 ,534
1,616
1 ,2 8 1

See note at end of table.

Table A-7. Median annual earnings of all workers, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SEFVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$

466 $
9 8 2 1I 2 , 1 4 9 I%
537
1,018
1 ,726
1,278
292
625
2 86
1 ,021
2,464
1 ,667
542
1,000
2,250
458
1 ,050

2 ,8 6 4 $ 2 ,9 6 3 $ 3 ,3 4 8 $ 3 ,5 9 7 $ 3 ,0 3 6 $ 1,598 !
S
2 ,6 5 4
3 ,3 8 7
3,635
3 ,0 4 8
3,262
1 ,6 0 0
3,125
2, 50 0
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,000
750
2 ,9 1 7
2 ,8 7 5
3 ,1 4 1
3 ,1 9 2
2 ,625
1 ,833
3 ,0 0 0
2,375
3 ,875
1 ,3 7 5
3 ,125
1,625
3,167
2 ,9 5 0
3 ,6 6 7
4 ,1 6 7
3 ,0 0 0
1 ,4 3 8

1 ,2 8 1
1 ,3 5 4
875
1 ,0 8 3
1,639

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

351

740

1,720

3 ,3 8 9

4,411

4 , 153

4,3 0 1

3,574

1 ,605

1,5 3 8

AUTO R E P A I R , S E RV IC ES , AND GARAGES . . . * ................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKTflG ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

382
531
371

1,341
1,5 2 8
1,267

2 ,781
3,150
2 ,6 6 0

4 ,8 1 6
4 ,9 5 8
4 ,750

6,094
6,333
5,977

6 ,0 1 1
7 ,313
5 ,5 9 1

6,042
7 ,3 3 3
5 ,6 0 4

5 ,350
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,5 0 0

1 ,635
2,000
1,591

1 ,6 1 5
1,667
1 , 60C

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

483

1 ,531

2,923

5 ,7 2 7

7 ,3 3 3

7 ,0 5 6

6 , 650

5,917

1,600

1,654

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING S DISTRIBUTING ................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

323
300
324

765
1,450
720

1,513
2 ,1 2 5
1,396

3 , 167
2 ,6 2 5
3 ,4 3 8

4 ,6 6 7
5 ,9 5 8
2 ,8 1 3

4 ,9 1 7
5 ,5 8 3
4,750

6,417
9 ,3 7 5
4 ,1 5 0

5 ,625
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

1 ,7 5 0
6 ,250
1,600

1 ,5 5 0
234
1,875

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SER VI CES , NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
M ISC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

382
394
380

861
789
8 74

1 ,2 1 5
1 ,125
1 ,2 3 8

2 ,5 3 8
2 ,2 0 0
2 ,6 2 5

3,0 1 4
2,950
3,054

3 ,0 7 6
2 ,5 8 3
3 ,234

3 ,6 4 1
3 ,2 5 0
3,882

3 ,333
3 ,1 2 5
3 ,4 0 0

1,5 9 8
1,4 6 9
1,6 3 7

1 ,3 5 4
1,219
1,4 1 7

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

649
915
491

1 ,3 0 0
1,477
1, 108

3 ,0 8 0
3,453
2,440

4 ,0 7 2
4 ,6 1 8
2 ,833

4,295
4,826
3,447

4 ,7 2 2
5 , 133
3 ,8 8 3

4 ,6 3 4
5 ,109
3 ,755

4 ,7 0 1
5 ,1 4 7
3 ,6 3 2

2,583
4,021
1,668

2 ,1 0 9
2 ,5 0 0
1,729

LEGAL SERVICES ................................................................................

472

1,550

3,976

5 ,5 4 2

6,359

5 ,8 8 6

5 ,6 2 5

5 ,5 6 3

4,500

2 ,2 0 8

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U N IV ER S IT IE S ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

311
299
370
352

5 26
486
615
495

2,733
3 ,3 7 7
1 ,6 1 2
1 ,617

5,706
6 ,3 6 4
4,505
3 ,3 5 0

5,458
4 ,6 6 6
7 ,098
3 ,875

5 ,5 2 7
5 ,011
7 ,0 9 8
4 ,0 4 2

6 ,0 2 2
5 ,9 2 3
6,524
4 , 58 3

6 ,1 8 5
6 ,223
6 ,250
5 , 125

2,652
2,2 6 1
4 ,6 6 7
1,5 8 3

1,514
1,238
2 ,1 4 3
1,250

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

625

9 58

1 ,750

4 ,6 2 5

7 ,250

5 ,6 6 7

5,000

5 ,2 5 0

1 ,750

2,125

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
B U S I N E S S , LABOR, S OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

339
322
282
343

471
494
844
457

1,4 1 9
1,750
2,000
1 ,227

3 ,5 5 4
3,179
4 ,7 0 8
3 ,4 5 0

3,2 7 1
1,9 3 5
4 ,5 4 2
3,750

3 ,8 5 5
2 ,4 6 3
4 ,211
4 ,550

4,164
3 ,021
4 ,816
5,000

4,0 7 3
2 , 67 5
4,6 8 8
4 ,725

1 ,617
1,6 0 0
1,724
1,593

1 ,445
1 ,5 1 0
1 ,6 6 7
1 ,3 3 3

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

220

440

683

1,014

964

1, 0 2 0

1 ,1 3 4

1,034

884

875

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ..........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................

347
500
275
295

1, 160
1,350
550
1,156

3,958
3 ,7 0 0
2,406
4 ,481

7 ,2 0 4
6 ,9 8 8
4 ,6 2 5
8 ,375

9,310
10,579
7 ,9 3 2
7 ,6 6 7

8 ,5 3 6
1 1 ,266
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,2 0 8

7 ,6 4 5
9 ,1 5 0
7 ,4 6 4
6 ,7 8 1

7 ,2 8 6
8,375
6 ,0 0 0
5,688

1,950
4 ,5 0 0
1,625
1,6 6 7

1,712
2 ,750
833
1 ,6 5 0

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY
M I N I N G .........................................................................................................

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

1 ,4 1 6

$ 2 ,7 1 0

$ 4 ,997

$ 7 ,3 1 0

30-39

■?
C
0
1

Table A-8. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by age, 1971
50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

$ 8 ,0 7 3 $ 7 ,9 4 0 $ 7 ,5 6 7 $ 7 ,0 2 9 $ 4,701 $ 2 ,5 3 0

875

5 ,563

6,990

8 ,6 1 5

9 ,3 6 9

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

-

6,250

7,286

8 ,3 5 7

COAL MINING ........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LI G N IT E MINING .........................

-

5,500

8,083

8 ,9 4 4

O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS ..............
OI L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ..............................................

-

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ............................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

10,3 4 0

9,669

9,114

9 ,4 0 6

9 ,2 0 0

9 ,3 7 5

6 ,000

-

10 ,2 5 0
7 , 625
1 0,800

9 ,857
6 , 625
9 ,9 8 2

9,500

9 , 500

-

-

-

-

9 ,5 0 0

1 0 ,2 5 0

-

9,071

7 ,0 0 0

5 ,7 5 0

-

-

8,083

8 ,9 7 2

3 ,750
3,7 5 0

6 f 3 44
6,125
6,583

8 ,7 8 6
9 ,200
8 , 125

9,706
1 0 ,1 0 0
9,350

1 1 ,0 2 1
1 1 ,0 2 8
1 1 ,250

1 0 ,000
1 0,000
1 0 , 10 0

9,036
9,000
9,750

6 ,0 0 0
5 , 750
7,000

5 ,5 0 0
5 , 5CC
7 ,2 5 C

-

5,750
5,7 5 0

6,5 6 3
6,313
8 ,0 6 3

7 ,9 0 6
7 ,8 0 0
8 ,500

8,833
8,667
9,036

9 ,3 5 0
9 ,3 1 3
9 , 50 0

9,200
9 ,281
8, 875

8 ,250
8,125
9 ,2 5 0

7,500
7 ,625
-

4 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

1,385

4 ,212

6,512

8,983

1 0 ,5 2 5

1 1,0C 8

1 0,260

9 , 154

8,393

4 ,7 5 0

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................
0)
01

-

5,750

9,550
7,750
9 ,6 2 5

1 ,4 1 7

a , 167

6,2 8 6

8,318

10,284

10,729

9 ,9 7 1

8,536

7,688

4 ,7 5 0

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

1,375
1,250
1 , 25C

4 ,0 0 0
3,750
4,125

6,214
5 ,528
7,150

8,697
7,571
9 ,8 3 3

1 0 ,1 0 0
8 ,9 2 5
11,4 5 0

1 0 ,5 8 9
9 ,000
11,929

9 ,6 9 0
8,283
1 1 ,6 0 4

9 ,3 9 3
7 ,8 7 5
12,313

7 ,250
6 ,750
1 1 ,0 0 0

4,375
3,500
5 ,7 5 0

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
P A I N T I N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING .................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK .........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................

1 ,2 5 0
1 ,083
1,250
1,250
1 ,1 2 5
-

6 ,971
6,981
6 ,438
7,367
6,150
5 ,6 8 8
6,8 3 3
7 ,3 7 5
7,7 7 5

9 ,6 0 0
9 ,893
8 ,000
10,083
8 ,8 2 1
8 ,7 0 8
7 ,9 3 8
10,083
9,8 0 6

1 1,127
1 2 ,4 0 9
9,000
1 2 ,5 1 5
9,667
9 ,286
9,688
9,833
11,3 9 3

11 ,7 9 2
12,8 9 6
8 ,1 0 0
14,0 9 4
1 0 ,6 7 9
8 ,7 0 8
9 ,6 6 7
1 0,833
1 2 , 604

1 1 , 20 2
1 2,100
8 ,250
13,786
9,083
10,333
9 ,750
9,125
11,625

9 , 85 7
10,850
7,875
1 2,583
8,333
7,000
9,750
8,375
9,500

9 , 37 5
1 2 ,583
8,750
12,375
5,6 2 5
2,500
6 ,2 5 0

4,250
2,750
5 ,0 0 0
7, 25C
2 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0

-

-

1,625

4 ,5 0 0
4,563
5,000
4 ,750
4,500
5,000
3,500
2,250
4,500

8,917

12,250

2 ,0 8 3

4 ,0 5 3

5 ,795

7 ,742

8 , 58 1

8 ,6 2 0

8,330

7,895

6 ,797

4 ,7 5 0

-

4 ,5 0 0
-

6,864
7 ,167
6,7 8 1

8 ,7 8 6
8 ,7 1 4
8 ,8 7 5

10,4 7 9
1 0 ,7 2 5
9,688

1 0 ,4 6 4
1 0 ,591
1 0 , 1C0

9,6 1 1
1 0 ,2 1 9
8, 917

8 ,7 5 0
8 ,7 5 0
8 ,7 5 0

9,750

_

-

-

-

-

4,068
4 ,0 0 0
3,083
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,9 1 7
3 ,7 5 0
4 , 125
4 , 2 50

5 ,7 4 5
5 ,688
5,813
5 ,0 6 8
5 ,893
6 ,321
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 2 8

7 ,7 7 8
7 ,9 0 3
7 ,818
6 , 125
7 ,9 3 8
8 , 1 25
8 ,250
7 ,3 2 5

8 ,577
8,807
8,804
6,575
8 ,844
8,897
9,525
8, 179

8 , 394
9 ,1 5 6
8 ,5 0 0
6 , 173
8 , 93 6
8,421
9, 639
8 , 15 9

8 , 153
8,917
8 ,781
6,275
8 ,3 1 3
8,229
9, 61 7
7,250

7,941
9,000
8 ,000
6 ,500
8,938
8,188
8 ,9 0 0
7 ,750

6 ,3 1 3
7 ,0 0 0
6,750
5,250
4,625
6 ,6 2 5
7 ,7 5 0
5,500

3,333
5 ,3 7 5
1 ,7 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
1 ,6 2 5
1 1 ,2 5 0
4,500

MANUFACTURING ...................... .. ............................
ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS
OTHEP ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES . .
FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................
CANNED, CUPED, AND FROZEN FOODS .
GRAIN H I L L PRODUCTS ................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

1 ,6 6 7
2 ,5 0 0
1,375
2 ,5 0 0
-

1,750
2 ,2 5 0
1,375

-

Table A-8. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .............................................................
TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
WEAVING M IL LS , COTTON ..........................................................
HEAVING H I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS . . . * ...................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ..........................................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

s

- J5 6 , 2 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
3 ,6 2 5
-

2 ,2 5 0
3,250
3 ,0 0 0

lB 6 , 5 0 0 :$ 6 , 7 0 0 :$ 7 , 2 5 0 :$ 7 , 2 7 3 $ 6 , 9 0 0 :S 6 , 8 7 5 : 5 , 0 0 0 $
$

4 , 125
4 ,0 8 3
4,250
4 ,063
4 ,3 3 3
5 ,0 0 0

4,950
5,206
5,156
4,319
4 ,9 7 2
5,286

5 ,5 5 1
5 ,6 3 5
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,9 1 7
5 ,6 2 5
6 ,0 8 3

5 ,7 1 0
5 ,9 5 7
6 ,250
4,779
5 ,4 7 9
6 ,1 9 4

5 ,6 2 9
6 ,0 0 0
5,5 5 6
4 ,7 1 7
5 ,34H
6 ,2 9 2

5,437
5,548
5, 8 1 3
4 ,6 2 0
5,271
6,161

5,354
5,5 3 1
5 ,3 7 5
4,375
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0

5,125
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
6 ,0 8 3
6 ,0 0 0

4,5 0 0
4,3 7 5
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0

3 ,180
3, 375
3 , 16 2
3 ,5 5 0
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,4 1 7
3,250

3,7 2 8
4,700
3,622
3,882
3,453
3,688
4,056

4 ,0 7 2
5 ,600
3 ,9 4 4
4 ,0 2 6
3 ,6 8 8
3 ,4 5 0
4 ,5 6 8

4 ,226
5 ,4 0 9
3 ,9 1 7
4 ,179
4 ,1 7 9
3 ,750
4 ,8 5 5

4 ,2 5 2
5 ,071
4 ,0 0 5
4 ,1 7 5
4 ,1 5 8
4 ,1 3 5
4 ,859

4 ,2 7 8
5,073
4 ,186
4 ,182
4,141
4 ,025
4 ,6 0 0

4 ,5 0 0
5,625
4 ,1 5 0
4 ,4 5 0
4,083
4 ,050
4 ,9 5 8

4 ,4 2 9
6 ,625
4 ,2 5 0
3,813
4,417
3,000
5 ,0 0 0

3 ,8 9 3
6 ,000
1 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
9 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,8 1 3

5,264
5,250
5,857
4,500

6,706
7 ,375
7 ,5 2 5
5 ,6 4 3

7 ,4 2 9
7 ,3 8 6
8 ,107
6 ,7 0 8

7 ,0 8 9
7 ,0 4 2
7 ,8 8 2
6,075

6 ,4 1 3
6,250
7 ,9 1 1
5,361

6 ,6 0 4
6 ,1 6 7
7 ,625
5 ,4 1 7

4 ,8 3 3
3 ,8 7 5
6 ,3 7 5
5 ,0 0 0

3 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,500
3 ,7 5 0

APPAREL AND OTHER T E X T I I E PRODUCTS ...........................
H E N 'S AND BOYS' SUI TS AND COATS ................................
HEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND H I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR .....................................
WOMEN'S AND CH IL D RE N 'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH ILD REN 'S OUTERWEAR ..............................................................
OTHER APPAREL S TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

2 ,583

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS .............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD 8 RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

1,500
1,750

3 ,7 5 0
3 ,000
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,4 0 0

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ..........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................................

1 ,5 0 0
1,500
-

4 ,375
4 ,250
4 ,8 7 5

4 ,986
4,839
5,4 2 9

5,821
5 ,6 6 7
6 ,5 6 3

6,460
6 ,038
7,472

6 ,5 9 1
6 ,1 2 9
7 ,9 3 2

6,304
5,800
7,571

6 ,3 3 3
5 ,7 9 2
8 ,0 0 0

6 ,1 2 5
5,938
6,500

5 ,750
4 ,1 2 5
8 ,7 5 C

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS .............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................................

2 ,167
-

5 ,3 5 7
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 8 3

6,781
7,227
6,404
6,607

8 ,1 6 3
8 ,8 6 5
7 ,6 1 4
7 ,938

9 ,1 2 2
10,028
8,233
8 ,7 0 3

9 ,1 4 7
9 ,989
7 ,9 8 9
8 ,6 0 7

8 ,974
9 ,8 8 5
7 ,6 5 0
8,600

8 , 136
9,344
7 ,0 0 0
8 ,056

7,375
7,917
6,250
7 ,1 2 5

3 , 75C
2 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ...................................

1,500
1 , 1 25
1,625
-

3 ,409
3,500
3 ,5 0 0
3,000
3,917

5 ,7 1 5
5,3 5 0
5 ,9 5 0
6,385
5,417

8 ,009
7 ,981
8 ,0 5 0
8 ,3 0 0
7 ,4 3 8

9 ,9 0 9
9 ,525
10,7 0 0
1 0,143
9,281

9 ,7 3 5
9 ,972
9 ,536
10,2 7 5
8 r 333

9 , 10 8
9,778
7 ,6 0 0
9,289
8 ,3 0 0

8,865
9 ,5 5 0
8 ,750
8 ,6 2 5
7 ,2 5 0

7,550
8,000
7,250
8,000
6,500

5 ,0 0 0
5 ,3 7 5
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS .............................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

1,250
-

4 ,9 5 5
5 ,250
5,250
5 ,875
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,850

6,672
7 ,429
6,654
6 ,656
6 ,1 7 9
6 ,0 4 2

8 ,9 2 9
9 ,6 2 5
8 ,646
9,5 4 5
8 , 125
8 ,068

10,1 5 0
1 0 ,7 2 3
9,538
10,750
10,143
9,161

1 0 ,335
1 0 ,8 1 3
9 ,9 5 0
1 0 ,7 1 9
9 ,6 6 7
9 ,417

10,014
10 ,7 5 0
9 ,9 7 2
9 ,500
8,600
8,938

9,571
9,942
9,550
8 , 938
1 0 ,0 0 0
8,875

8,500
7 ,9 1 7
6 ,0 0 0
8 ,250
1 2,750
8,875

7 ,7 5 0
9 ,000
6 ,0 0 0

-

4 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,750

7 ,8 8 9
8 ,3 2 5
7,188

9 ,500
9 ,8 7 5
7 ,813

10,933
11,250
10,042

1 1 ,583
1 2 ,273
9 ,7 5 0

11,120
1 1 ,1 9 7
10,700

10,864
1 0 ,9 0 9
9 ,7 5 0

11 ,0 0 0
1 0 ,250
11,000

_
-

2 ,750

4 ,5 5 0

5 ,9 5 7

7 ,860

8,106

8 ,2 0 0

8,352

7 ,972

6,750

4 ,5 0 0

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................
RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS,

See note at end of table.

NEC...................................

-

3 ,000
2,0 0 0
-

2 ,500
-

-

-

-

_
-

Table A-8. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

3 ,0 0 0

$! 4 , 5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
4,500

1! 7 , 8 2 1
5,825
5,391

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATBER PRODUCTS .........................

3 ,2 5 0
3 ,5 0 0
-

4,050
4,250
4 ,0 0 0

4,107
4 ,1 4 1
4 ,1 0 0

4 ,3 9 3
4 ,3 6 5
5 ,000

4 ,9 8 3
4 ,9 3 8
5,107

4 ,875
4 ,720
5 ,250

5 ,0 6 3
4 ,7 8 6
5,650

5,182
5,075
5,833

5 ,0 8 3
4 ,5 0 0
5,750

4,750
5,500
3,500

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ....................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ....................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, 6 POTTERY PRODUCTS ...............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, S PIASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, S GIASS PRODUCTS ......................

2 ,0 0 0
1,875
-

5 ,0 6 3
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,8 7 5
6 ,7 5 0

6 ,559
6 ,8 6 1
5,833
7,107
6 ,1 4 3

7 ,6 8 1
7 ,8 4 4
7 ,5 6 3
7 ,9 1 7
7 ,3 5 7

8 ,7 3 0
8 ,5 9 1
8,278
9,196
8 ,7 0 0

8 ,8 2 1
9 , 12 5
8 ,7 5 0
9 ,2 1 9
8 ,2 8 8

8,721
8 ,9 3 2
8 ,2 0 8
9 ,375
8 ,591

8,063
8,750
7 ,3 5 0
9,000
7 ,7 5 0

6,429
6,500
6 ,5 0 0
3,250
6 ,7 5 0

6 , 50C
6,500
5,750

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ....................................................
NONFERROUS METALS .............................. .......................................
NON FERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ....................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

5,5 0 0
-

5,313
5 ,5 0 0
5,500
6,750
4,875
5,000
-

6 ,7 0 4
6 ,8 7 5
6,727
6,750
6,750
5 ,8 1 3
6 ,5 8 3

8 ,2 3 3
8 ,400
7,9 7 2
8 ,7 5 0
8,281
7 ,438
8 ,3 3 3

9 ,3 6 7
9 ,758
8 ,7 3 8
9 ,3 5 0
9 ,4 1 7
8 ,167
9 ,7 1 4

9 ,6 8 6
10 ,0 8 3
8 ,977
9 , 63 9
9 ,5 5 8
8,500
10 ,5 6 3

9 ,6 2 0
9,941
8 ,8 3 3
9,063
9 ,3 0 8
8 ,4 0 0
10,3 3 3

9,2 2 8
9,788
8 ,250
8 ,5 0 0
8,500
8 ,438
9,917

8 ,313
9 ,2 5 0
7,375
9 ,2 5 0
6 ,000
6 ,500
-

7,500
8,50C
5 ,2 5 0

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE.............. ....
PLUMBING END HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL SER V IC ES , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................

3 ,3 7 5
3 ,3 7 5

4,531
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,167
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,000
4,000
3,750
4,800

6,240
6,4 6 4
6 ,0 4 2
6,250
6,450
5 ,5 8 3
5,500
6 ,467

7 ,807
8 ,7 0 0
7 ,2 1 9
7 ,8 1 3
7 ,8 4 4
6 ,667
6,6 5 0
7 ,8 3 7

8 ,7 0 8
9 ,4 2 1
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,9 7 2
8 ,8 7 5
7 ,792
7 ,4 5 0
8 ,7 1 2

9 ,018
9 ,7 5 0
8,00C
8 ,2 5 0
9 ,1 6 7
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,8 3 3
9,121

8 ,750
9 ,6 5 8
8,031
8,194
8 ,889
8,125
7 ,625
8,783

8 ,057
9 ,2 5 0
7,893
7 ,500
8,125
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,500
8,083

7 ,6 0 0
9,000
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
6,250
6,500
7 ,0 0 0

3 ,0 0 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
M ISC . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

1,750
-

4 ,477
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
3,875
5,250
4 ,6 6 7
3,500
5 ,0 0 0
4,417

6 ,7 0 9
7,591
7,031
6,904
7 ,0 4 2
6 ,3 5 7
6,229
6,633
6 ,3 0 6
6,875

8 ,474
8 ,984
8 ,583
8 ,667
8 ,500
8 ,3 3 3
7 ,8 4 1
10 ,1 5 0
7 ,538
7 ,904

9,581
10,250
9 ,4 7 5
9 ,2 1 9
9,797
8 ,7 2 5
8,917
12,021
8 ,2 3 4
9 ,2 5 0

9 ,4 6 9
9 ,781
9 ,9 5 0
9 ,7 1 3
9 ,4 3 8
8 ,6 9 4
9 ,0 5 9
1 0 ,6 9 6
8 ,6 6 7
9 ,525

8 , 9S6
9,972
9,542
9 ,2 7 5
9,375
8 ,4 6 7
8 ,7 7 7
9,250
7 , 964
8,804

8,481
9,417
9 ,375
8,625
8 ,3 7 5
8,179
8 ,333
7,583
8 ,5 0 0
8,500

7 ,7 7 3
7 ,0 0 0
6,500
8 ,2 5 0
6 ,250
7 ,833
7,8 7 5
7 ,125
7,750
8 ,5 0 0

5,500
4 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
3 ,875
5,250
5,8 7 5
3 ,7 5 0

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST S DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ..............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

3 ,750
-

4,833
5, 5 0 0
5,500
5 ,000
4 ,750
4,750
5 ,6 2 5

5 ,8 6 5
6 ,156
6 ,0 6 3
5,9 6 2
5,708
5 ,2 0 0
6,443

7 ,799
7 ,3 5 0
7 ,7 6 7
7 ,3 1 3
6 ,977
7 , 125
8 ,5 2 3

8,754
8,444
8 ,4 7 7
7,8 9 3
7 ,5 6 3
7,2 5 0
10 ,4 1 7

8 ,5 9 6
8 ,4 4 4
8 ,909
7 ,9 7 7
7 ,1 3 6
6 ,3 7 5
10,7 0 4

7 ,9 3 2
8 ,271
7 ,9 8 6
7,920
6 , 955
7 ,4 1 7
9 ,0 5 3

8,024
8 ,625
7 ,950
7,875
7 ,5 8 3
6 ,7 5 0
9 ,042

7 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 7 5
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
6,250
7 ,0 0 0

6 ,500
4,750
6 ,2 5 0

INDUSTRY

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TIRE S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ....................................

$

$ 9 , 0 7 5 $ 1 0 , 1 5 0 $ 1 0 , 8 3 3 $ 1 0 , 6 6 7 $ 1 0 , 5 0 0 Jt
- :
$
7 ,4 1 1
7 ,8 8 3
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,3 1 3
7,650
4 ,500
7,821
3,2 5 0
6 ,7 7 8
7 ,4 0 6
7 ,2 2 9
6,875
6 ,9 1 7
6,250

-

4,250
4 ,6 2 5
5 ,750
3,500
-

'

See note at end of table.

Table A-8. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

2 8 ,3 6 1 J 7 ,1 3 3 $ 6 ,6 7 5 2 6 ,7 5 0
&
t
t
8 ,5 6 3
8,781
8 ,708
9 ,0 8 3

$ 5 ,2 5 0
8 ,5 0 0

! 7 ,0 0 0
%
-

30-39

40-49

50-59

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES ................
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES ................
TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................
INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CCNTROL DEVICES .........................
O PT IC AL , MEDICAL, S OPTHALHIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND S U P P L I E S ........... ..
OTHER INSTRUMENTS 6 REIATED PRODUCTS ...................

$

- $; 3 , 3 7 5 $ 5 , 0 9 1 $ 7 , 3 3 3
8 ,3 8 9
3 ,5 8 3
5,500
'

_
-

-

5 ,750
6,417
5 ,875
4 ,6 2 5
6,000

7 ,7 1 8
8 ,100
7 ,3 3 9
6,650
6 ,2 5 0

8 ,8 3 6
9,069
8 ,8 8 9
8,000
7 ,6 1 4

9 ,9 4 9
9,958
10,798
9 ,1 1 5
8 ,125

10,5 4 0
1 0 ,513
1 1 ,2 7 8
9 ,3 2 1
8 ,3 7 5

10,0 7 1
10,413
10,1 8 8
9 ,0 8 3
8 ,750

9 ,4 2 0
9 ,750
9,733
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,3 7 5

9,063
10,250
8,500
9,125
9 # 00 0

7 ,0 0 0
9,7 5 0

5 ,7 6 7
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,350
7,167
4,958

7 ,9 8 9
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,583
9 ,4 0 0
7 ,5 0 0

9 ,6 2 5
8 ,9 1 7
8, 806
11,250
9 ,0 0 0

8 ,4 8 5
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,9 1 7
1 0 ,5 5 0
8 , 5C0

8,321
7 ,982
6 ,857
1 1 ,417
7,781

7 ,8 8 6
7 ,9 3 8
6 ,875
10,5 0 0
7 ,500

6 ,7 5 0
9 ,750
5,750
7 ,2 5 0
5,625

6 ,500

-

1 ,7 5 0

-

4,250
4,250
3,750
6,250
5,000

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS ................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

1 ,7 5 0
2 ,250
1,750

3,600
2,625
3,250
4,000

4 ,9 3 8
5 ,071
4 ,750
5 ,0 0 0

6,023
6 ,1 2 5
5 ,6 0 0
6 ,2 5 0

6 ,7 1 7
6,167
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,4 1 7

6 ,354
6 ,5 8 3
5 ,500
6 ,8 6 4

6 ,1 5 0
6,167
5 ,5 5 6
6, 5 2 5

6 ,3 0 0
6 ,667
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

5 ,8 5 0
5 ,250
5,500
7 ,0 0 0

3,5 0 0
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,5 0 0

TRANSPORTATION . . . . . ......................................................................

1,679

4,500

7 ,342

9 ,2 4 5

1 0,259

1 0 ,4 7 6

10,2 5 2

9 ,6 4 9

8,025

4 ,7 5 0

RAILROAD TR AN SPO RTA TIO N............- ....................... .. ...............

-

7,750

9 ,250

9 ,6 6 7

9,951

9 ,9 5 1

9 ,8 9 3

9 ,6 9 2

9,677

9 ,500

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAICN ................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

-

4,000
4 ,5 0 0

8 ,1 9 4
9 ,679
4 ,0 9 4
8,458
4 ,5 0 0

8,531
10 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 6 3
9 ,9 1 7
2,571

8 ,3 7 5
1 0 ,096
4 ,542
10,3 3 3
3 ,4 3 8

8 ,2 5 0
9 ,900
5 ,023
10,0 0 0
3 , 37 5

8 ,0 0 0
9,250
4 ,8 7 5
8,375
2,500

5,250
8 ,1 2 5
4,333
9,500
1,750

1,750
5 ,2 5 0
1,714
4 ,7 5 0
1 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

-

3,000

5 ,250
7 ,4 1 7
3,000
6,250
3 ,3 7 5

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

1 ,6 2 5
1 ,5 -8 3
1 ,7 5 0

3 ,875
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,6 2 5

6,681
6,875
5,625

9 ,4 1 2
9 ,5 6 1
6 ,6 5 0

1 0,406
10 ,4 9 2
6 ,9 5 0

1 0 ,7 5 3
1 0 ,869
7 ,8 0 0

10 ,5 9 8
10 ,6 8 0
7 ,8 5 0

9 ,9 6 9
10 ,2 9 2
6 ,750

6,667
7,000
5 ,0 0 0

3 ,2 5 0
3 ,333
2 ,7 5 0

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION .............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .....................................

1,750
1 ,7 5 0

5, 375
-

8,0 7 1
10,1 2 5
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 0 0

9 ,964
1 0 ,3 7 5
1 0 ,1 8 8
9 ,3 7 5

10,481
12 ,3 3 3
10,625
9 ,9 5 0

1 0 ,5 2 1
1 3 ,5 0 0
1 1 ,1 2 5
9 ,4 0 0

1 0 ,500
10,7 5 0
1 1 ,250
1 0 ,000

8,625
9,000
7 ,500
7,500

6 ,2 5 0

4,500

6,400
8 ,6 2 5
5,750
6 ,125

8,000
1 0,750
-

-

_

-

-

-

3 ,7 5 0

_

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

-

4,750
5,250
-

7 ,4 6 7
7 ,542
6 ,0 0 0

8 ,8 7 5
8 ,9 2 9
8 ,0 0 0

1 1 , 19 6
11 ,3 1 3
9 ,0 0 0

1 1 ,8 5 7
1 2 ,021
9 ,2 5 0

1 2,150
1 2 ,3 4 4
10 ,2 5 0

11,000
1 1,350
6,500

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

-

-

8,250

9,8 3 3

1 1 ,5 0 0

11,1 2 5

11 ,2 5 0

1 0 ,438

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .........................................................

-

3,250

5 ,9 1 7

7,7 9 2

8 ,4 1 7

8 , 59 4

9 , 321

8,750

6,875

6 ,5 0 0

See note at end o f table.

-

*

Table A-8. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

UNDER
18

7 0 AND
18-19

20-24

25-29

$ 2 ,3 7 5 $ 4 ,5 9 7
3 ,1 2 5
4 ,6 8 3
1 ,375
2, 000
~

-

$ 5,715
5,699
5,850
6 ,150

$ 7 ,9 2 0
7 ,9 3 2
8 ,0 6 3
7 ,500

~

5 , 150
5,250
4,375
6,750
4 ,500

7 ,2 5 0
7 ,4 2 3
6,500
7 ,700
5 ,8 3 3

8 ,9 5 2
9,217
8,111
9,341
7 ,9 7 5

1 0 ,2 6 7
11,053
9 ,1 5 0
10,742
7 , 96 9

1 0 , 68C
11,228
9 ,857
11 ,4 4 0
8 , OCC

10 , 620
1 1 ,1 7 9
9,875
11,3 0 6
8 ,4 5 0

10,4 7 7
10,938
1 0 ,0 0 0
11,464
7 ,9 2 9

8 ,0 0 0
11,750
7,000
1 2,250
2 ,0 0 0

1,750
2 ,2 5 0

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ....................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS .........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ............................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................... ............................

1,511
2 ,1 2 5
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,5 0 0
1 ,3 7 5
1 ,7 5 0
1, 188
1,464

3 ,6 7 9
3,714
3,750
4,083
3,450
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5
3,750
3 ,6 5 6
3,750

6 ,0 0 2
6,200
6,156
5 ,5 6 3
6 ,3 5 9
4,750
6,207
5,571
6 ,2 3 7
5 ,891

8 , 182
8 ,1 2 0
8,500
7 , 188
8 ,0 3 3
6 ,7 5 0
7,721
7 ,375
9 ,1 2 5
8,150

9 ,3 4 2
8 ,8 5 0
1 0,083
9 ,0 6 3
9 ,0 0 0
6 ,4 1 7
8 ,8 6 9
9, 2 0 8
10,737
9 ,2 4 5

9,611
9 ,3 5 0
1 0 ,8 0 0
8 ,5 6 3
9 ,0 0 9
6,6CC
9, 800
1 C ,C 26
10 ,6 4 0
9 ,6 4 5

9,005
9 ,2 3 8
9,500
8 ,5 0 0
8,313
6 ,3 1 3
9,222
8 ,000
9 ,7 3 7
9 ,378

8 ,256
8,083
8 ,3 7 5
7 ,875
7 ,9 2 3
5,917
8,125
8 ,0 0 0
8,917
8,625

7 ,0 2 6
6 ,5 8 3
5,750
8 ,3 7 5
6 ,250
1,875
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,750
7 ,1 2 5

4,650
5,750
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,750
2 ,750
1,750
6 ,0 0 0
4,000
4,625
5,125

RETAIL TRADE ........................................................................................

1,474

2,331

3,9 7 1

6 , 192

6,102

5 ,3 6 9

5 ,1 1 2

4,841

2,639

2 ,028

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ....................

1,458

3,063

5,031

7 ,225

7 ,600

7 ,313

6 ,8 5 8

5,889

4,375

1,875

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................

1 ,525
1,714
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,363
1 ,6 0 0

2 ,2 4 7
2,222
3,625
2,059
2,5 0 0

3 ,811
3 ,7 6 0
4,938
3,648
3,714

5 ,907
5 ,979
6 ,5 5 0
4,781
5 ,8 2 1

5 ,1 3 7
5 ,1 3 5
6 ,8 3 3
4 ,0 4 2
5,077

4 ,5 3 6
4 ,5 6 9
6 ,2 7 8
3 ,9 2 3
4 ,5 5 2

4 ,4 6 9
4 ,5 6 9
6,357
3,929
4 ,220

4 ,3 9 8
4 ,4 7 5
6 ,8 1 3
4 ,000
4,107

2 ,833
3 ,063
5 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
2 , 100

2,175
2,500
2 ,2 5 0
1 ,792

FOOD STORES ........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

1,825
1 ,9 1 2
1 ,220

2 ,7 3 2
2, 805
2 ,0 2 1

4 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 2 9
3,179

7 ,6 1 2
7,731
6 ,333

7 ,5 5 7
7 ,636
6 ,0 0 0

6 ,9 1 0
7 ,0 8 2
4 ,500

6, 605
6 ,8 8 9
4 ,4 0 6

6 ,5 5 0
7 ,3 1 3
4 ,2 5 0

1 ,775
2,200
1,5 6 3

1,844
1 ,875
1,750

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS .................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 8 ACCESSORY DEALERS ....................

1 ,8 5 0
1 ,4 5 0
1 ,9 2 7
1 ,5 8 3

3,265
3 ,6 8 8
2 ,9 7 0
3,563

5,2 7 1
5 ,6 6 7
4,630
5,719

7 ,3 8 0
8 , 12 5
6 , 132
7 ,7 9 5

8 ,1 8 9
8 ,9 6 6
6,2 7 3
8 ,3 1 3

8 ,2 1 8
9 ,4 9 2
6 ,0 4 7
7 ,9 0 9

7 ,8 2 5
8,705
5 ,365
7 ,500

6 ,512
7 ,3 3 3
4 ,875
6,643

4,375
5,3 7 5
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

2,125
3 ,3 7 5
1,875
1,750

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING 8 FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES .........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES .........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES .........................................

1 ,3 7 0
1 ,3 9 3
1 ,3 5 7
1 ,1 2 5
1 ,5 6 3
1, 167

2,109
2,357
1 ,955
1,958
2 ,5 4 2
1,8 7 5

3,8 4 4
4 ,313
3,400
3,3 5 7
4,400
3 ,750

5 ,5 2 5
7 ,0 0 0
4 , 159
4 ,8 7 5
7 , 143
4 ,5 0 0

4 ,7 5 0
5 ,9 1 7
3,955
4 ,1 0 0
7, 0 0 0
4 ,000

4 ,273
5 ,8 5 7
3 ,8 4 4
4 ,0 0 0
5 , 91 7
3,500

4 ,3 4 7
6,250
3 ,9 6 5
3, 8 6 7
6 ,2 5 0
4,571

4 ,3 1 3
5 ,3 1 3
4,133
4 ,0 2 8
6,083
3 ,875

2 ,875
5,0 8 3
2 ,6 5 0
2 , 3 75
3,250
1 ,833

2 ,5 1 8
2,7 5 0
2 ,3 5 0
2,08 3
6 ,1 2 5
1 ,9 1 7

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

1,611

2,950

4 ,8 9 8

6 ,8 1 8

7 ,125

7 ,3 6 7

6,944

7 ,125

5 ,125

4,000

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
COMMUNICATION.............. - ....................... ..
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES
PUBLIC UT IL IT Y SEPVICES ...........................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND S Y S T E M S . ..
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS
HATER, STEAM, & SANITAFY SYSTEMS

0)
(0

See note at end of table.

_

$ 9 ,6 8 4 $ 1 0 ,2 5 9 $ 9,625
9 ,605
10 ,2 4 3
9 ,3 0 4
1 0 ,450
1 0 ,833
12,1 8 8
9 ,3 7 5
8 ,5 8 3
9,000

$ 9,188 $ 1 0 ,7 5 0 $ 5 ,7 5 0
8,125
11 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
12,500
1 1 ,2 5 0
9,250
11,313
6 , 00 0
-

-

1,750

-

Table A-8. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

20-24

25-29

30-3 9

$ 1 , 7 5 0 $I 2 , 7 5 0 $ 5 , 1 1 1
1,583
4,444
3,125

!& 6 , 8 9 3
6 ,8 1 3

3 6 ,7 5 0
5
7 ,7 7 3

18-19

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE -

CONTINUED

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES .................. .......................................

I$ 7 , 2 2 5 $ 6 , 9 3 8 $ 7 , 2 5 0
7 ,0 8 3
6 ,500
7 ,5 8 3

i5 5 , 7 5 0 $ 4 , 3 7 5
4 , 00 0

2 ,6 2 5
1 ,6 5 5

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...............................................

1,341

1 ,964

2,718

3,588

3,460

3 , 53C

3 , 57 5

3,396

1,807

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STOPES .............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES ........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

1,344
1 ,3 3 3
1,375
1,750
1,382

2,234
2 ,048
3,000
3, 8 7 5
2, 417

3 ,889
3 ,3 0 7
5 ,4 5 8
6 , 167
3 ,981

6 ,7 5 0
7 ,9 1 7
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,3 7 5
5 ,9 2 5

6 ,2 9 2
5,719
7,000
7, 200
5,813

5 ,417
4 , 55C
6, 719
7 ,8 6 5
5 ,1 7 9

5,281
4 ,6 6 2
6, 50 0
7 ,8 6 7
5,044

4 ,8 9 8
4 ,5 8 3
6,042
6 ,6 2 5
4,525

2,750
3,688
1,700
2,000
2,1 8 8

2 ,3 9 6
2 ,8 3 3
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 6 3

INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

1,500

3 ,9 9 6

5,076

6 ,9 6 2

7 ,9 8 3

7 ,7 0 6

7,254

7 ,0 2 5

5 ,4 0 3

3 ,5 3 6

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

1 ,9 3 8
1,917
-

4 ,100
4,046
4 ,583

4,932
4,906
5 ,563

6 ,5 6 0
6 ,4 6 3
7 ,7 5 0

6 ,8 2 4
6 ,727
8,250

6 ,7 5 6
6 ,6 6 7
7 , 75C

6 ,816
6 ,7 2 0
7 ,7 7 8

7 ,2 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
8 ,5 0 0

6 , 125
6,125
2,250

3 ,4 1 7
3,417

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .....................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

917

3 ,8 7 5
3, 8 7 5
3 ,9 3 8
2,500

5 ,181
5,038
5 ,2 5 0
5,200

6 ,765
6,000
6 ,9 5 8
7 ,2 5 0

7,794
7, 100
7 ,9 6 9
8 ,688

7 ,5 5 0
7 ,6 2 5
6 ,9 5 8
7 ,8 7 5

7 ,250
7 , 143
6,625
9 ,2 5 0

7 ,3 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 8 3
7 ,5 0 0

5,625
5,250
5 ,7 5 0
9 ,0 0 0

5 ,750
7 ,7 5 0
1,750
4 , 50C

FINANCE,

-

COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES ................

-

4,167

6,8 2 1

9,563

14,000

1 4 ,0 0 0

9 ,5 0 0

9 ,2 5 0

9,000

5 ,5 0 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E TNSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I F E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

2,2 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
1 ,5 0 0
-

4,150
4 ,1 8 1
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,1 1 7
3,000

5,192
5,380
5,250
4,953
5 ,438

7 ,3 9 7
7 ,5 3 6
6 ,531
7 ,5 8 3
7 ,125

9,420
9,400
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,8 3 9
8 ,2 5 0

8 ,952
8 ,8 1 9
7 ,8 3 3
9 ,5 4 5
8 ,6 6 7

8 ,0 9 0
8 ,4 8 4
7 ,6 6 7
7 ,806
8 ,0 0 0

7 ,925
7,955
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 8 6
9,750

5 ,2 5 0
3 , 500
7 ,000
7 ,7 5 0

3 ,7 5 0
2 ,6 6 7
4,50C
6 ,1 2 5

SECURITY,

-

................

1,000

3 ,750

4 ,8 4 0

6 ,3 0 0

6,750

7 ,8 2 5

7, 25 0

6 , 167

4,750

5 ,4 1 7

PEAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS .....................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS .............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER PEAL ESTATE .....................................................................

1 ,313
750
1 ,000
1,500

2 ,7 5 0
3,750
3,000
3,750
2 ,4 0 6

5,000
4,964
5 ,583
4,750
4 ,8 1 3

6,596
6 ,8 7 5
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
6,525

7 ,4 5 6
7 ,8 1 3
9 ,6 2 5
9,500
6,682

6,921
7 ,2 0 8
7 ,5 0 0
10 ,7 5 0
6 , 625

6,544
7,036
7 ,4 0 0
8,125
6,143

6 ,0 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,875
7 ,9 1 7
5 ,5 6 3

3 ,6 8 8
4,500
7,250
6 ,7 5 0
3,250

2 ,5 2 5
3 ,5 0 0
5 ,8 7 5
2 ,2 2 9

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

-

-

4 ,500

6,250

6 ,0 0 0

6 ,000

7 ,1 6 7

5 ,5 0 0

6 ,0 8 3

3 ,7 5 0

9,125

9 ,708

9,500

8 ,0 0 0

7,750

2 ,000

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

-

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ................

1,500

2,500

6,000

7 ,3 3 3

SERVICES ....................................................................................................

1, 1 6 4

2,390

4,841

6 ,849

6 ,7 9 7

6 ,0 3 0

5 ,5 4 0

5,465

3,149

1,9 2 2

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURTST COURTS, AND MOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

1 ,2 7 1
1 ,2 5 0
1,350

2 , 139
2 ,406
1,786

3,667
3,721
3,500

4 ,1 3 0
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,2 5 0

4,061
4 ,1 2 5
3 ,7 5 0

4 , 195
4, 306
3 ,895

4 , 185
4,243
4,000

4 , 146
4 ,2 5 0
4,045

2,450
3,000
2,125

2 ,3 0 0
2 ,4 2 9
1,833

See note at end of table.

Table A-8. Median annual earnings of four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

I
PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SEPVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ............................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND' CLEANING SHOPS ............................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$ 1 , 3 3 3 $; 2 , 5 6 7 $ 3 , 8 2 1
2,313
1 ,5 0 0
3 ,705
4 ,3 7 5
3,500
1 ,000
2 ,714
3 ,8 2 8
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,000
4 ,3 7 5
1 ,2 5 0
3 ,000

:S 4 , 4 9 2 :$ 4 , 4 4 6 : 4 , 2 4 6 :% 4 , 2 6 3 ! 3 , 9 0 8 iB 2 , 8 2 1
$
B
4 ,2 7 3
6 , 125
4 ,2 8 1
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 0 0

4 ,1 8 0
6 ,0 0 0
4,27 3
3 ,8 7 5
7 ,0 6 3

4 ,0 8 9
6 , 00C
4 , 357
3 ,6 8 8
5 ,6 2 5

4 , 148
6 ,2 5 0
4,094
5,000
6 ,7 5 0

$ 1,7 2 1
1 ,8 1 3

3,889

2 , 43 8

-

-

-

3 ,6 2 5
3 ,5 0 0
5 ,2 5 0

3,250
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,8 3 3

1 ,6 2 5
1,500
2 ,2 5 0

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ....................................

1 ,3 9 6

2 ,9 2 5

5,036

7 ,558

8 ,7 3 2

7 ,9 9 3

6,540

5 , 824

3 ,3 8 9

1,956

AUTO R E P A I R , SERVICES, AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ....................................

1 ,5 3 6
1 ,5 0 0

3 ,0 7 7
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 8 3

5,6 6 1
5,393
5 ,882

6 ,8 7 5
6 ,875
6 ,900

8 , 125
7,900
8 ,2 5 0

7 ,8 9 3
8,3CC
1 glSC

7,827
9,500
7 ,556

6 ,5 0 0
6 ,750
6,375

2,000
7 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 0

1,750
2 ,2 5 0
1 ,6 8 6

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES .........................................

1 ,2 5 0

3,000

5,688

7 ,6 5 6

8,725

8, 250

7 , 827

7 ,3 5 0

5 ,0 0 0

1 ,7 0 8

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

1, 104

1,433

-

-

1 ,0 6 3

1 ,400

4 ,0 6 3
5,500
3 ,1 0 0

8 ,4 1 7
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,5 0 0

8,250
9,500
6,500

9 ,1 2 5
11,3 1 3
7 ,7 5 0

8,250
1 1 ,833
6,250

8 ,6 6 7
1 0 ,0 0 0
7 ,6 2 5

5 ,6 2 5
1 0 ,8 7 5
2,250

2 ,9 1 7
5,750
2 ,5 0 0

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ...............................
M ISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

1,250
1,083
1 ,3 3 3

2 , 188
2 ,125
2 ,3 3 3

4 ,000
4 ,0 0 0
4,000

5,722
4 ,6 2 5
6 ,250

6,4 0 4
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,4 1 7

5 ,9 2 3
5 ,9 1 7
5 ,9 2 5

6 ,3 5 7
4 ,5 8 3
6,938

5 ,3 3 3
4 ,750
5 ,6 6 7

3,5 0 0
1,6 8 8
3,688

2 ,2 5 0
1,750
3 ,2 5 0

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ............................

1 ,5 0 0
1 ,7 7 2
1,250

2,696
2, 889
2 ,5 6 3

4,756
5 ,0 0 4
4,280

5 ,7 2 2
6,240
4,954

5,496
5,860
4 ,8 0 7

5 ,4 6 9
5 ,7 8 2
4 ,9 0 6

5,236
5,632
4 ,5 1 4

5 ,3 2 7
5 ,6 4 8
4 ,500

4 ,321
5,196
2,208

3,271
3,500
2,875

LEGAL SERVICES ................................................................................

1 ,7 5 0

4 ,0 0 0

5,417

7 ,548

7 ,8 4 3

6 ,7 0 5

6 ,7 3 1

6 ,4 5 8

6,750

2 ,7 5 0

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ...............................
COLLEGES AND UNI VERSITIES .................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

885
871
1,167
750

1 ,792
1,750
2 ,0 0 0
1,583

6,061
6 ,8 1 7
4,424
3 ,7 9 5

7 , 76 8
7 ,8 8 0
6 ,9 2 7
6 ,6 6 7

8,024
7 ,798
9,605
6 ,857

7 ,5 4 8
7 ,2 3 7
8 ,8 5 3
6 , 5 CC

7 ,2 3 8
7 , 196
7 ,6 0 7
6,417

7 ,3 6 4
7 ,5 1 2
6 ,9 8 7
6 , 813

5,750
5 ,4 1 7
7 ,0 8 3
3 ,5 0 0

2 ,1 0 4
1,886
2 ,8 7 5
3,750

BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

-

2 , 000

5,625

7 ,3 7 5

1 0 ,0 0 0

7 ,5 0 0

8 ,2 5 0

5,750

2,500

5 ,3 7 5

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ................................... ...............
BU SI N E S S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

83C
667
1 ,1 6 7
826

1,6 0 7
2,250
1,875
1,517

4 ,5 9 0
4,250
4,875
4,625

6 ,2 0 8
5 ,2 0 8
7 , 39 3
6 ,250

5 ,894
3 ,3 8 6
7 , 179
6,830

5 ,5 1 7
3, 650
6 ,094
6 ,803

5 ,6 3 5
3 , 82 0
5 ,8 0 8
7 ,0 8 0

5 ,563
3, 972
6 ,0 4 2
6 ,5 2 8

2,321
1 ,692
4,083
3 ,2 5 0

1,750
1 ,6 6 7
2 ,3 1 3
1 ,7 5 0

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS .....................................................................

750

1,000

1 ,500

1 ,625

1 ,4 2 7

1, 43 2

1, 48 7

1,372

1 ,241

1,183

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

1,000
750
1,000
500

3 ,2 5 0
3, 250

6,240
6,096
5,375
6 ,750

9 ,688
8,875
7 ,8 0 0
11,2 1 9

1 1 ,6 3 5
12,013
11,292
11,281

1 1,354
13 ,6 2 5
1 0 ,3 7 5
8 ,0 0 0

9 ,500
1 2 ,1 6 7
8 ,6 6 7
8 ,0 0 0

8,821
9 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,5 0 0

8 ,2 5 0
10,250
7 ,500
4 ,5 0 0

2 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
2,000

MUSEUMS,

-

3,500

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-9.

M edian annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by age, 1971
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................

$

451

18-19

20-24

6
S
i! 1 , 1 9 9 J 2 , 9 1 9 : 5 , 6 7 3

40-49

30-39

25-29
iF

6 ,7 8 3

iF

6 ,9 1 2

50-59

iF

60-64

6 ,6 9 0

: 5 ,925
F

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

! 2 , 2 4 2 : 1 ,6 6 6
F
$

MINING .........................................................................................................

333

1 ,967

4,424

7 ,438

8,665

9 ,6 2 2

9 ,2 7 0

7,861

4 ,7 5 0

1,708

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

-

3 ,2 5 0

5 ,375

7 ,8 1 3

8,786

9 ,0 4 2

8 ,8 2 5

8,583

4 ,6 2 5

-

COAL MINING .........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING .....................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG NI TE MINING ........................

-

3 ,0 0 0

6 ,286
-

9,000
7 ,7 5 0
9,1 1 1

9 ,6 0 3
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,7 0 6

9 ,5 2 6
6 ,0 0 0
9,645

-

-

6 ,2 8 6

7,9 1 7
3,750
7 ,9 7 2

7 ,5 0 0

-

3 ,000

8 ,8 1 3

7 ,000

6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

O I L AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS 5 LIQUIDS ..............
O I L AND GAS F IE LD SERVICES ..............................................

250
250
292

1,568
1,0 0 0
1,6 8 8

3 ,1 2 5
4,125
2 ,7 7 5

7 ,1 1 4
8 ,1 5 0
5 ,875

8 ,7 3 4
9,694
7 ,8 7 5

1 0,250
1 0 ,7 3 2
8 , 80C

9,365
9 ,7 0 0
7 ,7 5 0

7,583
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

3,750
5,750
2 ,2 5 0

2 ,5 0 0
2 , 50C
1 ,75C

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL .....................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ...................................

438
500
~

1 ,9 3 8
1 ,8 7 5
2 ,750

3 ,938
3,500
5,438

6 ,7 7 3
6 ,3 7 5
7 ,7 5 0

8 , 125
7 ,969
8 ,6 0 0

8 ,875
8 ,750
9 , 56 3

8,750
8 ,5 0 0
9, 438

7 ,000
6 ,7 5 0
9 , 5 00

3,125
3,000
3 ,1 2 5

1,250
1 ,5 0 0

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

511

1 ,5 3 4

3,308

6 ,6 9 7

8,234

8,981

8 ,2 2 0

6 ,967

4 ,0 2 1

1 ,8 3 3

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

509

1,366

2 ,7 1 8

5 ,5 4 5

7 ,5 1 8

8 ,039

7 ,686

6 ,8 0 8

3,458

1,917

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION ........................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

523
500
553

1 ,586
1,518
1 ,6 4 3

3 ,575
3,310
3,875

6 ,6 7 4
6 ,1 8 2
7 ,2 7 9

8,028
7 ,524
9 ,0 5 6

8 ,6 0 9
7 ,3 9 0
10,321

7 ,9 5 7
7 ,3 2 6
9 ,4 1 7

7 ,2 0 0
6,536
8 ,6 2 5

3 ,6 2 5
3,333
4 ,2 5 0

1,635
1,625
1,650

SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
PAIN TIN G, PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING .................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ................................

511
56 9
458
568
450
500
667
375
646

1,648
1 ,8 2 7
1 ,0 1 9
1,885
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,554
1, 321
1,750
1 ,800

3 ,5 2 7
4,226
2,333
5,069
2,868
2 ,731
2,438
2,964
3 ,344

7 ,2 6 6
8 ,0 8 9
4 ,4 6 4
8 ,9 6 9
6 ,5 8 3
4 ,5 9 4
5 ,6 5 0
5 ,3 7 5
7 ,1 9 2

8,848
1 0 ,6 1 5
5,688
1 1 ,3 6 1
7,556
6,438
7 ,1 6 7
6 ,8 5 7
8,967

9 ,6 8 0
10 ,7 3 2
5 ,6 7 9
1 2 ,7 7 1
8 ,938
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,8 3 3
8 ,5 0 0
1 0 ,375

9,122
10,464
6 ,0 5 0
12 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 8 3
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,3 7 5
7 ,714
9,063

6 ,9 6 3
9 , 125
5 ,0 0 0
1 0 ,250
6 ,6 8 8
4 ,583
8,750
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 8 1

4,875
6 ,750
2 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0
1,583
6 ,125
1,750
1 ,714

2,083
2 ,6 6 7
1 ,6 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
2 , 25C
1 ,0 0 0
2 ,000
2 ,7 5 0
1,583

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

55 1

1 ,576

3 ,714

6 ,4 8 4

7 ,7 5 9

7 ,9 0 2

7,791

6 ,9 4 2

4,206

2 ,5 0 0

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES .....................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

333
250
-

1,750
3 ,0 0 0
1,500

5,778
5,333
5,958

7 ,9 8 2
8 ,0 5 0
7 ,9 5 0

9,538
9,917
9 ,0 8 3

9 ,4 3 8
9 ,5 0 0
9 ,3 7 5

8 ,8 3 3
9 ,2 9 2
8 ,5 3 1

7 ,9 5 0
7 ,9 1 7
8 , 00 0

3,250
1,750
3 ,750

9,25C
“

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................

44C
667
500
319
625
688
523
375

1,149
1,462
1,4 2 9
758
1,750
1,650
1 ,7 0 5
1,083

2,620
3,286
3 ,146
1,296
3,650
3 ,7 0 5
3 ,9 7 5
2 ,7 0 0

5 ,6 9 4
5,8 7 5
6 ,8 3 3
2 , 194
6 ,6 8 8
7 ,1 6 7
7 ,2 0 8
5 ,200

7 ,1 2 2
7 ,661
7 ,7 1 7
2,875
7 ,833
8,143
8,692
6 , 30 0

7 ,292
8 ,274
7 ,7 1 1
3 ,0 8 8
8 ,077
7 ,8 3 8
8 ,946
7 , OCC

7 ,250
8,017
8,327
3,934
7,911
7 ,8 0 8
9, 30 0
6,100

6 ,663
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,4 5 8
3 ,5 0 0
8 ,1 2 5
6 ,9 5 8
8,188
6,3 2 1

2 ,5 0 0
3 ,250
4 , 58 3
1,500
3 ,7 5 0
2 ,750
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,5 0 0

1 ,4 1 7
3 ,000
1 ,6 2 5
87 5
3 ,250
1,250
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,667

See footnotes at end o f table.

8 , 87 5

Table A-9.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

3 7 5 $i 2 , 5 0 0

3 4 ,2 5 0
*

$ 6 ,000

:S 6 , 6 2 5

50-59

60-64

:S 7 , 1 6 7 !$ 6 , 2 0 0

:$ 4 , 7 5 0

:$ 4 , 0 0 0

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

40-49

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

$

$

500

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
HEAVING MI LL S , COTTON ...........................................................
HEAVING M IL LS , SYNTHETICS .................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

975
1, 1 5 0
938
841
1,357
917

1,813
2,250
2 ,1 0 0
1 ,676
1,813
1,750

3,330
4 ,091
3 ,500
2,762
3 ,3 1 3
3,533

4 ,6 0 1
4,9 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,8 0 4
4 ,6 8 8
5 ,1 8 8

5 ,0 7 7
5 ,7 7 5
5 ,750
4 , 154
4 ,8 4 1
5 ,5 9 6

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,9 5 7
5,361
4 ,125
5,031
5 ,9 1 7

5,163
5 ,5 1 0
5, 563
4,214
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 8 3

4,836
5,104
5 , 12 5
4 , 056
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,4 2 5

2 ,8 5 0
1,188
1,750
3 ,125
4 ,500
4 ,1 2 5

2,75C
1,375
4 ,3 7 5
3,7 5 0
3 ,000

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS .................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M ISS ES' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ....................
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ..............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...............................

575
1 ,0 0 0
722
479
679
500
591

1,3 0 4
1 ,417
1 ,540
1 , 107
1,325
1 ,292
1,250

2 ,3 0 8
2,893
2 ,3 5 7
2,129
2,462
2,250
2 ,273

2,9 4 4
4 ,6 2 5
3 ,1 0 4
2 ,692
2 ,6 3 5
2,5 0 0
3,0 0 0

3 ,295
4 ,6 5 0
3,2 1 5
3,200
3 ,3 1 8
3,021
3,456

3 ,7 8 4
4 ,6 9 2
3 ,6 8 5
3,5 9 5
3,8 0 7
3 ,779
3 ,981

3 , 92 5
4 ,7 5 0
3,955
3 ,7 9 7
3,841
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 3 8

3 ,9 2 1
5,125
3,611
3,652
3,750
3 ,5 0 0
4 ,4 5 0

2,783
5 ,0 8 3
2,500
2 ,0 0 0
3 ,3 7 5
2,000
3,375

2 ,8 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
1,700
2 ,125
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0
3,083

LUMBER AND W
OOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD 6 RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ....................................

570
594
607
525

1,5 7 4
1,583
1,893
1 ,3 9 3

2 ,8 2 7
3 ,0 6 3
2,922
2,333

5 ,342
5 ,3 0 0
6 ,1 4 3
4 ,56 3

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 3 6
6 ,813
4,909

6 , 342
6,3 9 3
7,3 9 3
5 ,2 7 8

6 , 120
6 ,1 2 5
7 ,5 8 3
4 ,8 5 7

5,775
5 ,958
7 ,0 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

2 ,125
1 ,725
4 ,7 5 0
1,708

1,813
1,750
3 ,5 0 0
1,563

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ................................................... ..
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

692
6 85
800

1,643
1 ,6 5 4
1 ,500

3,071
2,908
3 ,545

4 ,7 9 5
4 ,6 1 8
5,3 5 7

5 ,6 3 8
5 ,2 3 5
6 ,9 7 2

6 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 1 3
7 , 25C

5 ,7 9 3
5,407
6 ,750

5 ,6 6 7
5 ,3 7 5
6 ,5 8 3

3,8 3 3
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,9 1 7

2 ,7 5 0
2 ,3 7 5
8 ,750

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

694
750
1 ,0 0 0

1,821
2,625
1 ,550
1 ,750

4 ,2 9 3
5,2 7 8
3,792
4,088

7 ,4 0 2
8 ,4 7 5
6 ,4 7 7
7 ,0 4 5

8,694
9 ,8 4 7
7 ,6 7 3
8,139

8 ,8 4 5
9 , 804
7 ,6 7 5
8 , 125

8 ,6 5 6
9 ,837
7 ,115
8 ,1 4 3

7 ,7 2 7
8,656
6 ,6 5 0
7 ,5 8 3

5 ,500
6 ,1 6 7
5 ,0 0 0
4,875

2 , 25C
3 ,7 5 0
1,750
2 ,0 0 0

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING .................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

377
363
417
417
406

1 ,3 6 6
1, 2 50
1,458
1,4 0 3
1,523

3,689
3,324
4,100
4 ,1 3 6
3 ,321

6 , 494
6,775
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,191
5 ,583

8 ,6 7 5
8, 38 9
9 ,0 8 3
9 ,208
7 ,700

8 , 65 9
9 ,2 3 1
8,0C 0
9,0 7 7
7 , 179

8,000
8 , 68 2
7 ,000
8 , 35 0
7 , 50 0

7 ,6 5 0
8 ,8 5 0
7 ,750
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,667

5 ,6 2 5
5 ,3 3 3
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 0 0

2 ,7 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,125
2 ,833
1,500

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS ANE SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

467
375
750
917
500
361

1,817
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,3 1 3
2 ,0 8 3
1,750
1 ,479

5,013
5,804
5,500
5,344
3 ,8 7 5
4,136

8 , 188
9 ,069
8 ,1 0 0
8 , 929
7 ,0 5 0
7 ,6 1 4

9 ,741
10,657
9,210
10,000
9 , 188
8,607

10,0 0 5
10,6 5 5
9 ,500
1 0 ,4 0 6
8 ,036
9 ,0 8 9

9 ,634
1 0 ,612
9,7 7 8
8, 833
7 ,944
8 ,409

8 ,6 8 8
9 ,5 0 0
8 ,250
8 ,500
7 ,9 1 7
8 ,200

5,375
6 ,2 5 0
4 , 563
5,500
7 ,000
5,125

3 ,1 2 5
3 ,7 5 0

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............... .............................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................

750
875

2 ,2 5 0
2,000
2, 375

5,750
6,375
4,125

8,321
9 , 350
7 ,2 5 0

1 0 ,6 9 1
11,000
8 ,333

11,2 2 7
1 1 ,6 6 7
9 ,3 9 3

11 ,0 0 0
11,118
1 0,000

10 ,7 1 9
1 0,800
8 ,7 5 0

5 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,5 0 0

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS,

464

1,588

3 ,486

6 ,1 9 1

6 ,8 9 1

7 , 3 5C

7,7 1 1

7 ,0 8 3

5,000

See footnotes at end of table.

NEC...................................

-

-

-

1 ,2 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

_
-

4 ,500

Table A-9.

M edian annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TIR E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA STI C PRODUCTS ...................................

S

- Sl 3 , 1 6 7 $ 6 , 4 1 7 $ 8 , 8 4 4 $ 9 , 8 9 3 $ 1 0 , 7 5 0 $ 1 0 , 5 0 0 $ 9 , 6 2 5 $ 2 , 7 5 0 :$
625
455

1 ,9 4 4
1,309

3,850
2,917

5 ,7 7 8
4 ,8 5 9

6 ,7 5 0
5 ,6 5 2

7 ,1 2 5
6 ,0 0 0

7 ,333
6,111

6 ,813
6 ,107

4 ,2 5 0
5,625

4 ,5 0 0
2 , 25C

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATBER PRODUCTS .........................

652
692
600

1 ,2 3 3
1 ,2 7 8
1,167

2,490
2,4 8 7
2 ,5 0 0

3 ,279
3 ,4 1 7
3 ,0 3 6

4 ,205
4 ,1 8 5
4 ,3 0 0

4 ,3 4 4
4 ,2 6 1
4,4 5 6

4 ,6 0 6
4 ,5 5 7
4 ,9 1 7

4 ,6 1 4
4 ,5 9 4
4 ,6 6 7

3,7 5 0
3 ,4 1 7
5 ,3 7 5

2 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,250

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, 6 POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, 8 PLASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 6 GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

575
750
194
708
1 ,000

2 ,000
2,063
1 ,6 5 0
2,063
2,250

4,012
5,023
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,212
3 ,9 3 8

6 ,3 8 4
6 ,667
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,375
6 ,0 5 0

7 ,9 3 4
8 ,0 4 2
7 ,4 6 4
8 ,2 7 1
7 ,8 7 5

8 ,181
8,5 0 0
8 ,4 0 6
8 ,3 2 1
7 ,864

8,339
8 ,222
7,938
9 ,0 0 0
8,150

7 ,324
8 ,0 4 2
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,500
6 ,250

4 ,8 3 3
5,000
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
6 ,3 3 3

2 ,6 2 5
1,75C
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES .....................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS'METALS ....................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES .............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

1 ,050
500
1,625
1, 1 25
1 ,5 0 0
1 ,0 0 0

2 ,238
2 ,2 1 9
2 ,8 1 3
1,429
2, 375
2,083
1,7 5 0

4 ,8 0 2
4,714
5,306
5,650
4,896
3,750
4,500

7 ,5 8 5
7 ,8 0 0
7 ,5 4 5
7 ,4 6 4
7 ,571
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,4 1 7

9 ,0 9 1
9 ,4 6 8
8 ,7 7 8
8,625
9 ,000
7 ,1 5 6
9 ,2 5 0

9 ,5 0 3
9 ,9 4 6
8 ,8 7 5
9 ,4 1 7
8 ,7 2 9
7 ,938
1 0 ,313

9 ,4 4 6
9 ,7 6 6
8 ,8 2 5
8 , 889
8 ,950
8 ,125
9 ,7 5 0

8,776
9 ,1 8 3
7 ,9 3 8
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,3 0 0
8 ,3 1 3
9,250

4,750
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
5 ,2 5 0
1,500

5 ,500
7 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
4 ,1 2 5

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ........................
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ................................

625
375
875
750
571
625
667

1 ,7 6 8
2 ,042
1,821
2 ,0 8 3
1 ,688
1,536
1,250
1 ,7 7 9

3 ,8 8 1
4 ,0 3 1
3 ,5 8 3
4 ,5 8 3
4,850
2,594
3,650
3,895

6 , 632
7 ,3 1 3
6 ,3 5 7
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,4 1 7
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,8 6 4

7 ,820
8 ,5 9 4
7 ,500
7 ,2 0 0
8 , 14 6
6 ,208
5 ,7 5 0
7,886

8 ,2 2 9
9 ,3 2 4
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,8 4 6
8, 2 5€
6 ,5 8 3
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,2 5 0

8,209
9 ,1 0 9
7 ,6 8 8
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 2 8
6,375
6 ,9 1 7
8 ,2 8 0

7,438
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,450
7,313
7,625
5 ,833
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,4 7 2

5,063
6,375
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,6 2 5
5,375
1 ,625
1,500
4,833

2 ,3 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
2,5 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
1 ,9 1 7

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY .....................................................
SPEC IAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY .............................. ..............
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
O F F I C E AND COMPUTING MACHINES .....................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
M ISC . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

500
625
417
583
750
750
1,250
250
411

2,040
4 ,2 5 0
1,900
2 ,0 0 0
2,000
1 ,607
1,6 2 5
2,417
2,750
2 ,1 0 7

5,039
7,200
4,200
5,500
5 ,0 2 3
5,333
4,500
5,283
4,550
4 ,083

7 ,781
8 ,8 4 4
7 ,9 3 8
7 ,9 0 8
7 ,7 0 5
7 ,7 2 2
7 ,0 7 4
9 ,0 0 0
6,4 3 8
7 ,0 2 8

8 ,8 7 2
10,0 0 0
8 ,8 4 1
8 ,838
8,438
8,206
8,524
1 0 ,9 8 2
7 ,8 2 9
8 ,2 7 5

8 ,8 0 7
9 ,3 4 4
9 ,4 5 €
9 ,263
8 ,7 1 3
8 ,3 4 4
8 ,5 1 3
9 ,8 2 5
8 ,050
8 ,4 1 7

8,502
9 ,8 0 9
9 ,2 8 1
8 ,865
8 ,5 1 7
8 ,1 2 0
8 ,3 6 7
8,3 3 3
7 ,5 3 3
8 ,115

7,866
8,625
8 ,438
8,125
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,6 2 5
7,625
7 ,0 5 0
7 ,8 3 3
7 ,6 2 5

5 ,6 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
7,333
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,000

3,083
5 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
2 ,1 2 5
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,000
-

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST 6 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT .....................................................

652
625
1 ,000
1 ,083
643
750
50.0

1,685
1, 7 5 0
1 ,813
2 ,5 6 3
1 ,700
1,550
2, 000

4 ,2 2 3
5,031
4,819
4 ,5 5 8
3 ,9 3 8
2,929
5,224

6 ,656
6,714
6 ,8 5 0
6 ,3 1 3
6 ,188
5 , 167
7 ,7 5 9

7 ,7 8 7
7 ,9 0 2
7 ,639
7 ,250
6 ,4 2 3
6 ,3 1 3
9 ,7 1 2

7 ,8 9 2
7 ,8 9 4
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 0 8
6 ,688
5,694
9 ,8 6 1

7 ,4 9 7
7 ,8 1 0
7 ,6 5 3
7,614
6,381
6 ,3 0 0
8,210

7 ,0 6 8
7 ,7 8 1
7 ,050
7 ,250
6 ,5 8 3
6 ,3 7 5
7 ,8 5 7

4 ,6 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
5,000
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
5,375
4 ,2 5 0

5 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

See footnotes at end of table.

-

-

-

2 ,5 0 0

5 ,5 0 0

1,750

Table A-9.

Median annual earnings of

workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-1?

20-24

47 9 $ 1 , 3 1 3
1 ,0 0 0
1,375

$ 3,275
3 ,9 7 5

25-29

30-39

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

$ 6 ,2 5 0 $ 5 ,946 $ 5 ,9 1 7
8 ,3 8 9
8,458
7 ,250

$ 4 ,0 8 3
5,250

$ 6 ,7 5 0
-

40-49

50-59

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
HAROFACTORING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS ANI ACCESSORIES
MISC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES

.................
................

TRANSPORTATION E Q U IP M EN T..............................................* . .
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

813
750

$ 5 ,8 5 7 $ 7 ,0 3 9
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,0 0 0

5,188
5,938
5,464
3,786
3,938

8 , 181
8 ,7 9 6
7 ,9 8 2
6 ,9 2 9
6 ,2 5 0

9,378
9 ,7 4 5
9 ,9 7 2
8 ,214
6 ,518

1 0 ,0 0 9
10 ,3 3 8
10,646
8 ,3 3 3
6 ,9 5 8

9 ,5 7 3
1 0 ,0 5 1
9 ,5 4 3
8 ,5 8 3
7 ,7 1 2

8 ,5 8 0
8 ,8 5 0
9 ,1 4 3
7 ,950
6 ,4 0 0

5 ,333
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,6 2 5
5 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0

2 ,0 0 0
3 , 00C
5 ,7 5 0

750
917

2,344
2,650
2 ,500
2,000
2,000

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES .........................
O PT IC A L , MEDICAL, 8 OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS 8 RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

625
650
-

1 ,7 0 8
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,6 2 5
1,800

4 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
3,972
5,679
3,500

6 ,8 3 3
6 ,4 5 0
5 ,9 3 8
8 ,4 5 0
6 ,5 6 3

8 ,4 8 3
8 , 107
7 ,1 2 5
1 0 ,500
8 ,3 3 3

7 ,7 8 8
7 , 50C
6,2 7 3
10 ,3 6 1
7 ,8 0 0

7 ,842
7 ,6 0 0
6 ,3 7 5
10 ,7 5 0
7 ,4 1 7

7 ,0 6 3
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,3 9 3
9 ,750
6 ,8 7 5

4,950
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,1 2 5
4 ,0 0 0

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEWELRY, SIL V ER , PLATED HARE, NOTIONS .................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M IS C. MANUFACTURES ...................................................

453
446
432
500

1,216
1,300
1 ,096
1,313

2 ,461
2,550
2,111
3,058

4 , 125
4 ,4 3 8
3 ,6 0 7
4 ,4 1 7

5 , 16 7
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0

5 ,2 4 2
5 ,214
4 ,5 5 0
5 , 90®

5 ,3 1 6
5,591
4,292
5 , 70 8

5 ,4 1 7
6,333
4,375
5,875

4,194
4,125
3 ,750
4 ,3 7 5

1 ,6 5 6
2 ,7 5 0
1,000
1 ,7 0 8

-

-

1 ,750
-

1 , 50C

01
TRANSPORTATION

.............................................................

543

1 ,573

4 ,0 0 9

7 ,836

9 ,3 7 4

9 ,7 2 7

9 ,7 1 5

9 ,2 8 9

4,897

2 ,150

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ...................................

-

3,438

7 ,146

9 ,5 5 6

9,827

9,9 1 6

9 ,859

9 ,6 6 7

6 ,8 3 3

8 ,375

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION . . .
TAXICABS .........................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION ............
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ................................

464
563
438
50C

1 ,4 1 7
1,500
750
2 ,000
2 ,0 0 0

1,8 8 6
3 ,125
1,023
5,500
1,667

4 ,125
6 ,8 5 7
1 ,625
8 ,083
1,917

4 ,5 5 6
7 ,8 8 5
2 ,000
9,550
1,967

5 ,5 8 3
8 ,2 5 0
2 ,925
1 0 ,1 2 5
2 ,250

7 , 103
8,933
4,250
9,500
2, 250

5,938
8,063
4 ,1 8 8
8 ,2 5 0
2,000

2,375
4 ,000
2,083
7 ,7 5 0
1 ,500

1,625
2 ,000
1,679
1,750
1,125

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ............
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..............................................

490
538
357

1,360
1 ,438
938

3 ,331
3,397
2 ,750

7 ,0 9 6
7 ,3 1 0
5 ,2 5 0

9 ,0 7 5
9 ,2 7 2
5 ,5 8 3

9 ,9 5 1
10 ,1 7 2
6 ,688

9 ,9 8 9
1 0 ,1 8 9
6,813

8 , 167
8,625
5 ,500

2,313
2 ,0 0 0
3 ,5 0 0

2 ,750
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,750

WATER TRANSPORTATION ...........................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION .................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION .........................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ................

643
667
917
500

1,281
2,375
1 ,250
800

2,425
5,417
2,500
1 ,450

6 ,5 0 0
8 ,000
4 ,750
6 ,4 1 7

8 ,2 5 0
9 ,1 6 7
7 ,8 3 3
8 ,125

9 ,563
10,2 5 0
9,2 5 0
9 ,5 8 3

9 ,2 5 0
11 ,2 5 0
9 ,7 5 0
8 ,4 0 0

8,917
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,750

5 ,1 2 5
6,500
5 , 25 0
4 ,7 5 0

1,625

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ........................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................

750
1,000
500

1,600
1,250
1,833

6 ,3 7 0
6 ,6 1 8
4 ,000

8 ,098
8 ,2 3 0
6 ,5 0 0

1 0 ,4 9 1
10,700
7 ,250

11 ,0 9 6
11,4 2 6
7 ,900

11,5 8 3
1 1 ,9 0 0
8 ,875

1 0,625
1 1 ,2 5 0
4,000

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION .................................

-

-

6 ,7 5 0

8 ,4 1 7

10,750

1 0 ,625

10 ,7 5 0

10,3 7 5

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...................................

688

1 ,1 8 8

4,050

6 ,1 8 8

7 ,639

7 ,7 7 5

7 ,925

7 ,5 0 0

6 ,0 0 0

4 ,2 5 0

See footnotes at end o f table.

-

1,750

_
-

-

Table A-9.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

20-24

25-29

8 2 7 $; 2 , 5 1 7
2,833
1 ,1 8 8
**38
1 ,438
500
1 ,000

$ 4 ,935
5,021
4 ,018
3,750

2 7 ,3 8 4
t
7,5 1 2
6 ,8 4 4
6 ,3 1 3

5 ,704
6,288
4 ,800
6,300
3,500

8 , 606
8 ,9 3 2
7 ,8 9 7
9 ,0 4 2
7 ,0 0 0

10,036
1 0 ,8 3 8
9 ,125
10,685
7 ,5 4 5

10,5 9 6
1 1 ,1 4 1
9 ,8 3 6
1 1 ,3 0 7
7 ,1 4 3

1 0 , 548
1 1 ,179
9,688
11,205
7 ,9 7 2

9 ,941
1 0 ,7 0 0
9,000
11,250
7,563

4 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
1,5 6 3

1 ,5 8 3
2 ,2 5 0

3,676
4 ,310
4,450
3 ,3 3 3
2 ,9 1 4
1,7 7 5
4 ,4 3 2
3,750
4,230
3,202

6 ,810
7 ,1 2 5
7 ,500
5,611
6 ,0 6 7
3 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 9 3
6 ,3 1 3
7 ,846
6 ,440

8,127
8 ,0 3 8
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 8 6
7 ,4 7 5
3 ,938
8,179
7 ,9 3 8
9 ,8 9 3
7 ,9 0 0

8 ,385
8 ,4 7 2
9 ,6 0 7
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 8 7
4 ,9 5 8
8 ,594
9 ,0 2 5
9 ,5 1 8
8 ,363

7 ,976
8 ,5 5 0
8,556
7 ,8 4 6
7 ,3 9 4
3 ,5 0 0
8 ,096
7 ,6 8 2
8 ,8 2 0
8 ,2 3 7

7 ,479
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 2 5
2,375
7 ,8 5 7
7 ,9 1 7
7 ,971
7,902

4 ,464
5 ,0 0 0
4,625
6,583
2 ,5 5 0
1,0 0 0
6 ,000
6,375
5 ,083
4,625

2 ,3 4 6
4 ,000
2 ,0 0 0
5 ,250
1 ,7 2 9
893
2 , 25C
1 ,667
3 ,500
2 ,750
1 ,5 8 2

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

18-19

65-69

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TE LEVISION BROADCASTING ...........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

$

$
! 9 , 1 0 9 2 9 , 8 2 7 $ 9 , 2 6 4 I* 7 , 7 1 4 $ 5 , 2 5 0 : 1 , 7 5 0
*
S
9 ,2 9 5
9 ,9 2 6
9 ,0 1 8
7 ,3 3 3
5,250
1 ,250
8 ,393
1 0 ,0 4 2
1 1 ,313
1 0 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,063
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,0 0 0
3,750
-

PUBLIC U TI LI TY SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................
WATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

682
750
656

2 , 125
2 , 167
2 , 188
2 ,8 1 3
1,417

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES S AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL . ........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ........................... * . .
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING 6 HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUP PLI ES ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................... ..

403
688
438
583
355
210
571
614
540
340

1,446
2 ,0 1 7
1,2 2 7
1 ,250
1,136
636
1,8 7 5
1,611
1,644
1 ,402

RETAIL TRADE .........................................................................................

484

1,063

1 ,685

3 ,2 1 8

3 ,6 4 3

3 ,8 7 0

4 ,0 9 6

3 ,8 5 8

1 ,664

BUILDING HATEPIALS AND FARM EQ U IP M EN T...................

577

1 ,635

2 ,731

5 ,433

6 , 156

6 ,0 3 4

5 ,8 9 3

5 ,1 1 1

1,724

1,538

3 ,0 5 8
3 ,2 9 8
4 ,4 1 7
2 ,7 2 5
2 ,417

3 ,135
3 ,1 8 2
5 , 10 7
2 ,788
2 ,8 4 4

3 ,565
3 ,5 9 7
5 ,050
3 ,158
3 ,5 5 9

3,877
4 ,0 5 0
5 ,778
3,464
3,506

3,813
3,862
6 , 125
3,792
3,417

1 ,7 0 7
1,780
1,625
1 ,6 0 7
1,625

1,628
1,652
1,500
1,700
1,556

-

-

1 ,25C

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
HAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

417
413
500
417
412

947
975
1,423
851
895

1,614
1 ,6 2 8
2,5 3 1
1,516
1 ,4 8 6

FOOD STORES .........................................................................................
GROCERY S T O R E S .............................. ...............................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

672
734
441

1 ,486
1 ,621
830

2 ,545
2,780
1 ,0 6 9

4,831
5 ,1 8 5
2 ,300

5 ,3 6 1
5 ,717
2 ,9 0 4

5 ,3 4 3
5 ,8 3 1
2 ,904

5,392
6 ,0 5 9
3,408

4,738
5,250
3 ,3 1 3

1 ,5 7 2
1,641
1,354

1 ,5 2 8
1 ,5 2 6
1,563

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 6 ACCESSORY DEALERS ...................

660
735
659
548

1,420
1 ,6 6 4
1 ,3 2 2
1,641

2,654
3,931
1,846
2 ,7 4 0

5 ,208
6 ,8 8 2
2 ,7 5 8
5 ,6 3 2

6,531
7 ,851
3 ,733
6 ,5 8 8

6 ,870
8 ,270
3 ,8 8 2
6 ,536

6,572
7 ,8 8 2
3,775
6,200

5,179
6 ,821
3 ,5 2 8
5,125

1,7 2 4
3,200
1,4 7 5
1,7 0 8

1,616
1 ,7 1 9
1,417
1,536

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES .........................................

409
439
375
317
463
483

964
1,063
867
866
1,192
972

1 ,463
1 ,932
1 ,164
1,105
2 ,429
917

3 ,0 1 6
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,250
4 ,9 5 8
1 ,200

2,768
4,5 8 3
2 ,1 1 5
2 ,1 0 0
4 ,4 1 7
1,750

3,236
4 ,8 3 3
2 ,8 4 4
3 ,0 8 3
4 ,7 1 4
2,464

3,705
5,700
3,300
3,338
5,075
3,750

3 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 8 3
3,365
3,750
5,750
3,000

1,7 4 0
3,333
1 ,7 9 5
1,714
1,7 2 2
1,643

1,775
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,833
3 ,50C
1,625

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

500

1,2 9 4

2,383

4,661

5 ,2 0 3

5 ,8 9 0

5,953

5 ,750

2,583

1 ,9 3 8

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-9.

Median annual earnings of
INDUSTRY

workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

480 $ 1,368
529
1,228

S 2,513
2 ,1 6 1

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS . . .
HOME APPLIANCE STOPES .............................

$ 4 ,5 0 0 $ 5 ,125 $ 5 ,7 8 8 $ 5 ,9 3 8 $ 6 ,0 0 0 $ 2 ,6 6 7 $ 2 ,0 0 0
4 ,8 5 7

5 ,3 5 0

6 , 15C

6,000

5,625

1,688

1 ,7 5 0

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...................

418

749

979

1 ,4 8 0

1 ,814

2 ,2 1 2

2 ,5 9 0

2 ,3 9 0

1 ,5 0 5

1,217

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES
FAPM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES . . . .
FUBL AND IC E DEALERS ................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...................................

494
591
403
594
408

1 ,075
1, 14 8
1, 111
2,350
951

1 ,733
1,7 3 8
2,563
3 ,7 5 0
1,485

3 ,3 8 5
3, 792
4 ,2 5 0
5 ,8 7 5
2 ,5 5 6

3 ,855
3 ,6 2 5
5,200
5,875
2 ,9 9 0

3 ,974
3 ,6 5 0
5,3 3 3
7 ,2 1 4
3 ,3 6 3

4,214
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,6 2 5
7 ,375
3,638

3 ,927
3 ,9 2 9
5,000
5,375
3 ,2 2 2

1,683
1,950
1,563
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,661

1,612
1 ,688
1 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
1,581

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND BEAL ESTATE

^1
^1

488

1, 76 2

4,002

5 ,674

6 ,8 6 3

6 ,7 7 7

6,596

6,331

2 ,9 5 0

2 ,1 6 0

BANKING ......................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS
OTHER BANKING 6 RELATED FUNCTIONS

839
865
750

2 ,380
2 , 364
3 ,2 5 0

4,182
4,186
4,083

5,5 5 0
5 ,4 8 8
6 ,7 5 0

6 ,1 0 9
6 ,0 6 9
7 ,5 0 0

6 ,3 1 2
6 ,2 5 8
7 ,2 1 4

6,474
6 ,3 6 9
7 ,550

6 ,8 0 0
6 ,6 7 2
8,188

4 ,3 7 5
4 ,5 0 0
2,125

3 ,0 6 3
3,000
3 ,2 5 0

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .,
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS . .
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ......................

636
583
750

1 ,917
1,958
1,800
2 ,3 3 3

4,2 4 4
4 ,150
4,257
4,292

5 , 44 2
4 ,9 1 7
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0

6 ,923
6,375
6,750
7 ,9 0 0

6 ,7 6 7
6 ,8 0 0
6 ,1 4 3
7 ,7 7 8

6 ,7 9 2
7 ,0 0 0
5,938
7 ,8 5 0

6 ,6 2 5
7 ,3 3 3
5 ,8 7 5
7 ,2 5 0

4 ,7 5 0
4,500
4 ,5 0 0
9 ,0 0 0

2,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
1,625
4 ,5 0 0

COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES

1 ,250

1,500

5,214

7 ,8 7 5

1 2,205

1 1 ,4 2 9

7 , 938

8 ,6 2 5

7 ,2 5 0

5 ,0 8 3

INSURANCE CARRIERS .................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .........................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE .................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE
OTHEF INSURANCE CARRIERS ............................. .

833
583
750
1 , 107
208

2 ,2 6 2
2 , 337
1,944
2, 283
2 ,1 2 5

4,325
4 ,464
4,286
4,279
3,607

6 ,309
6 ,3 6 9
5 ,7 0 0
6 ,500
6 , 250

8 ,5 2 8
8 ,2 0 6
7 ,100
9,2 7 4
7 ,2 5 0

8 ,0 2 2
7 ,9 3 4
7 ,6 6 7
8 ,4 6 2
7 ,850

7 ,5 8 6
7,846
7 ,2 5 0
7,357
7 ,1 2 5

7 ,3 8 6
7 ,4 7 2
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,8 3 3
9 ,7 5 0

3 ,7 5 0
2,250
2 ,2 5 0
5,500
4,625

969
893
750
4 ,7 5 0

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

426

1,600

3,781

5 ,219

5 ,929

6 ,6 4 3

6 ,4 3 8

5 ,5 0 0

2 ,5 0 0

4 ,750

REAL ESTATE ...................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS .................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS .........................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ..............................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ................................................

417
250
402
479
435

912
958
788
850
961

1,735
1,725
1,861
1,722
1,7 2 5

4 ,1 3 2
4 ,4 2 9
3 ,800
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,0 6 3

4 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 7 9
6 ,0 4 2
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 0 8

5 ,2 3 2
5 ,5 7 5
5 , 125
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,9 2 0

5 , 250
5 ,6 7 9
6,063
6 ,5 0 0
4 , 67 4

4 ,5 7 5
4 ,8 7 5
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0

1,869
1,875
1,6 6 7
2,000
1 ,882

1,7 7 5
2,083
1,667
1,5 8 3
1,800

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC .

250

1 ,3 7 5

2,500

5 ,000

5 ,000

5 ,2 5 0

6,750

4 ,5 0 0

4 ,5 0 0

1 ,2 5 0

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES

429

1 ,000

2 ,150

5 ,5 0 0

6 ,8 3 3

7 ,7 5 0

7 ,5 0 0

5,750

4 ,2 5 0

1,750

SERVICES ......................................................................

370

869

2,442

4 ,4 9 1

4 ,6 7 6

4 ,7 2 6

4 ,7 1 9

4 ,4 8 4

1,691

1,512

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES . . .
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS
OTHER LODGING PLACES ................................

362
399
269

667
735
490

1 ,0 5 5
1,198
717

1 ,8 7 5
1 ,9 6 8
1 ,4 3 2

2 ,469
2 ,694
1,633

2 ,971
3 ,0 2 6
2 ,7 7 8

3,031
3,014
3 ,083

2 ,8 5 7
2 ,944
2 ,4 5 0

1,615
1,613
1,620

1 ,5 0 0
1,573
1,250

SECURITY,

See footnotes at end of table.

-

Table A-9.

M edian annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES .....................................................

$

$
547
292
286
600
458

9 9 7 $ 2 , 2 3 1 $ 2 , 8 8 5 $ 3 , 0 4 1 $ 3 , 4 4 6 $ 3 , 6 1 6 lt
1,729
3,17 2
3 ,4 7 0
3 , 63 7
1 ,045
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
63 9
1,306
2 , 50 0
3 , 1 25
3 ,2 5 0
1 ,021
2,506
2 ,9 0 6
2,888
3 ,2 5 0
938
1 ,667
3 ,0 5 0
3,000
2 ,8 7 5
4 , 167
3,000
4 ,0 8 3
3 , 100
4 ,5 0 0
1 , 150
2,625

2 , 9 5 7 15 1 , 5 6 1 !l
3 , 125
1,567
2 ,250
750
2 ,875
1,8 7 5
1 ,3 7 5
1 ,6 2 5
2 ,8 3 3
1 ,250

1 ,2 5 0
1 ,3 5 0
-

875
1 ,0 8 3
1,667

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

383

80 1

1,885

3 ,9 3 4

5,095

4 ,737

4 ,552

3 , 6 83

1,596

1,534

AUTO RE P A I R , S ER V IC ES , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ..................................

411
563
398

1 ,4 4 4
1,556
1 ,386

2,988
3,292
2,853

5 ,1 8 2
5 ,3 0 0
5 ,167

6 ,3 4 4
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,321

6 ,2 2 1
7 ,6 2 5
5 ,7 5 0

6 ,318
7 ,7 5 0
5,700

5 ,5 8 3
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,650

1,542
1 ,625
1 ,5 2 5

1 ,611
1,625
1 ,6 0 7

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

521

1,500

3,019

6 ,0 0 0

7,485

7 ,2 5 0

6 ,9 5 8

6 ,0 0 0

1,650

1,635

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING S DISTRIBUTING ................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

326
350
325

758
1,375
719

1,553
2,333
1,458

3 ,1 6 7
2 ,875
3 ,3 7 5

4 ,7 0 8
7 ,0 0 0
2 ,813

5 ,5 4 2
6 ,0 8 3
5 ,0 8 3

6 , 58 3
9 ,7 5 0
4,250

5 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,375

2,000
6,250
1 ,625

1 ,5 0 0
219
1 ,8 3 3

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MI SC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION S E R V I C E ..............

3 82
398
380

867
792
880

1,221
1 ,1 1 8
1,244

2 ,523
2 ,3 1 3
2 ,5 8 3

3,109
3,083
3 ,135

3 ,105
2 ,6 6 7
3 ,2 8 6

3 ,6 5 0
3 , 188
3 ,942

3 ,4 5 8
3 , 125
3 ,5 6 3

1,594
1 ,4 5 8
1 ,633

1 ,3 7 5
1 ,2 5 0
1,417

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ............................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

640
891
502

1,308
1,482
1, 1 25

3,165
3,5 3 2
2 ,519

4 ,1 8 0
4 ,7 5 3
2 ,964

4 ,3 4 1
4,858
3,538

4 ,7 4 5
5 ,1 1 5
4 ,0 2 9

4 ,6 6 7
5,123
3,854

4 ,7 0 9
5,152
3 ,762

2 ,5 5 0
4,028
1,668

2 ,1 2 5
2 ,444
1 ,8 0 6

LEGAL SERVICES .................................................................................

444

1,650

3,987

5 ,5 6 9

6,406

5 ,8 7 5

5,7 5 0

6 ,167

4 ,5 0 0

2 ,3 7 5

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U N IV ER S IT IE S ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

292
268
341
355

555
516
623
516

2,842
3 ,6 0 5
1,597
1,705

5 ,837
6 ,5 5 0
4 ,5 3 3
3 ,0 8 3

5 ,6 2 2
4,733
7 ,6 3 8
3,719

5 ,6 9 8
5 ,102
7 ,7 1 S
4 ,ie 2

6,275
6 , 139
6 ,897
4,722

6 ,348
6,321
6,576
5 ,0 8 3

2 ,667
2,250
4 ,8 5 7
1,550

1 ,5 2 9
1 ,2 1 3
2 ,1 7 9
1 ,5 6 3

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL S ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

600

1 ,000

1,500

4 , 25 0

8,000

6 ,1 2 5

5 ,0 0 0

4,5 0 0

1,7 5 0

2 ,0 0 0

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
B U S I N E S S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

334
317
282
3 38

498
494
857
482

1,440
1 ,750
1,857
1 ,264

3 ,6 8 3
3 ,3 4 1
4 ,8 0 6
3 ,5 9 2

2,961
1 ,800
4 ,2 0 8
3 ,7 9 2

3 ,8 4 3
2 ,4 3 4
4 ,0 8 9
4 ,738

4,299
2 ,9 7 8
4 ,7 6 6
5 ,3 2 7

4 ,2 1 7
2,611
5,000
4 ,9 5 8

1 ,612
1 ,6 1 3
1 ,7 0 3
1,5 7 6

1 ,4 3 8
1 ,481
1,667
1 ,3 1 3

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

2 21

447

789

938

920

927

1,092

95 1

89 0

938

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................

337
472
206
341

1 ,1 9 0
1 ,3 5 0
550
1 ,2 0 8

3,962
3,679
2,417
4 ,481

7 ,3 1 7
7 ,0 1 5
4 ,5 8 3
8 ,5 2 5

9,438
10,605
8 ,3 7 5
7 ,750

8,761
1 1 ,3 1 3
8 ,7 5 0
6 ,313

7 , 7 71
9,200
7 ,6 2 5
6 ,938

7 ,3 9 3
8 ,5 0 0
5,917
6 ,000

1 ,950
4,500
1,2 5 0
1,6 9 4

1 ,7 2 9
2 ,8 7 5
833
1 ,6 5 0

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-10.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 four-quarter w orkers, by age, 1971
INDUSTRY

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................

$ 1 ,4 2 3

MINING .........................................................................................................

875

5 ,5 6 3

7 ,015

8 ,7 2 7

9,482

10 ,4 0 0

9 ,763

METAL MINING .....................................................................................

-

6, 250

7 ,286

8 ,3 9 3

9,136

9 ,4 0 6

9,250

9,375

6 ,0 0 0

-

COAL MIMING ........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIGNIT E MINING .........................

-

5 ,5 0 0

8 ,0 8 3

8 ,9 4 4

1 0 ,2 5 0

-

-

-

-

-

8,083

8 ,972

9 ,896
6 ,6 2 5
t O , 06 3

9 ,5 5 0

5,750

1 0 ,563
7,6 2 5
10,8 2 5

_

-

9,625
7 ,750
9 ,7 0 0

9,625

1 2,000

-

4 ,5 8 3
4 ,6 2 5

6,321
6,083
6 ,6 6 7

8 ,9 1 7
9 ,4 3 8
8 ,1 2 5

9,818
10,175
9,500

1 1 ,1 0 4
11,2 5 0

10 ,0 0 0
1 0 ,023
10,1 0 0

9 , 071
9 ,0 4 2
9,750

6 ,250
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0

5 ,5 0 0
5 ,50C
7 ,2 5 0

-

$;

2,709

i5

5 ,0 6 5 ! 7 ,5 3 7
t

! 8 , 4 4 5 !B 8 , 2 3 1 :B 7 , 8 1 5 iB 7 , 2 6 4
B
9 ,1 2 5

4,990

$ 2 ,6 6 6

7 ,5 0 0

iB

5 ,7 5 0

-

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS ..............
O I L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ..............................................

-

NONHETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEI ......................................................
OTHER NONHETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

”

5 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0

-

6,625
6 ,313
8,063

7 ,9 2 9
7 ,9 0 0
8 ,8 3 3

9,159
9 , 18 8
9 ,143

9 , 563
9 , 5CC
9 ,6 2 5

9 ,4 /5
9 ,5 0 0
9,438

8,125
8,000
9 ,5 0 0

7,625
7 ,7 5 0
-

1,250
8 ,0 0 0
-

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

1,404

4 ,2 7 5

6,633

9,282

1 0 ,889

1 1 ,4 5 0

10,702

9 ,682

8 ,825

4 ,8 7 5

-

1 1 ,1 1 1

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

1,389

4 ,167

6,321

8 ,417

10,6 0 3

1 1 ,078

1 0 ,477

9 ,0 5 6

7,857

5 ,5 0 0

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREBT CONSTRUCTION . . . . . . . . . . . . .
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

1 ,2 5 0
1 ,2 5 0
1 ,2 5 0

4,3 1 3
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0

6,441
5,781
7,375

9 ,0 3 6
7 ,8 1 8
10,156

10,6 6 7
9 ,3 4 4
11,983

1 1 ,0 7 0
9 , 34 6
1 2 ,607

1 0 ,2 3 6
8,688
12,0 8 3

9 ,7 5 0
7 ,9 7 2
1 2 ,7 5 0

8,000
6 ,7 5 0
11,750

4 ,3 7 5
3,75C
5 ,7 5 0

SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
P A I N T I N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL HORN ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND P L A S T E R I N G ..................... . .
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING .................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL W
ORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER SP E CI AL TRADE CONTRACTORS ................................

1 ,6 0 0
1 ,1 6 7
1 ,2 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,1 2 5
1,750

4, 575
4 ,5 6 3
5,000
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,125
3, 5 0 0
2, 250
4,500

7,080
7,000
6,438
7 ,4 3 3
6,333
5,7 5 0
6,900
7,500
7,900

9 ,7 6 9
1 0 ,0 5 0
8 ,7 5 0
1 0,297
9 ,1 2 5
8 ,7 0 8
8 ,3 3 3
1 1 ,188
1 0,000

1 1 ,4 4 6
12,5 5 7
9 ,250
1 2 ,6 4 7
1 0 ,1 6 7
9,292
10,200
1 0,917
11,647

12,2 1 8
13,069
8 ,250
1 4 ,2 8 6
1 1 ,194
8 , 93 8
1 0,625
11 ,6 6 7
12,889

1 1 ,614
12,250
8,250
13,893
9 ,800
1 0 , 3 33
1 0 ,2 5 0
1 1 ,0 0 0
12,2 5 0

10,2 5 0
11 ,2 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
12 ,6 6 7
9 ,1 2 5
7 ,500
1 0 , 250
9,500
9,750

9,563
1 2,667
8 ,750
12 ,5 0 0
5,625
2 ,5 0 0
8 ,7 5 0
8,917

4 ,2 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
7 ,250
3 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
_
1 2 ,250

MANUFACTURING ................................... .. ...............................................

2 ,0 2 1

4 ,086

5,904

7 , 89 4

8,895

8,841

8,475

7 ,9 5 5

6 ,8 8 5

5 ,0 1 6

ORDNANCE AND A C C E S S O R I E S ........................................... ..
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOP SMALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

_
-

-

4 ,500
-

6,886
7,167
6 ,813

9 ,0 0 0
9 ,000
9 ,1 2 5

10,605
1 1 ,0 0 0
9,917

1 0 ,6 7 3
10 ,7 9 5
1 0 ,150

9,792
10,375
9 ,0 0 0

8 ,8 5 0
8 ,875
8 ,7 5 0

9,750
_
-

_
-

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
HEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS .................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................

1,694
2 ,5 0 0
1 ,3 7 5
2 ,5 0 0
1,750
2 ,250
1,500

3 , 977
4 ,0 0 0
3,167
4,417
5,000
3 ,2 5 0
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,250

5,911
6,275
5 ,750
5 ,063
5,917
6,500
6 ,531
5,625

7 ,9 4 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,950
6 ,3 1 3
7 ,977
8 ,2 9 2
8 ,6 0 7
7 ,6 8 8

8,926
9,264
8,839
7 ,125
8 ,9 3 8
9 ,3 3 8
9,865
8,536

8 ,6 6 2
9 ,5 7 7
8 ,5 3 3
6 ,425
9 ,1 2 5
8 ,6 7 5
9 ,9 7 7
8 ,3 3 3

8 ,3 7 8
9 ,0 6 7
8,828
6, 575
8,583
6,444
9 ,733
7 ,5 1 8

8 ,0 8 8
9,188
8 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
9 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,9 3 8
7 ,7 8 6

6 ,500
7 ,000
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,6 2 5
4,500
5,125
8 ,000
6 ,0 0 0

3 ,5 0 0
5,375
1,750
3 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
2 , 50C
11 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0

See footnotes at end o f table.

_

Table A-10.

M edian annual earnings of w hite1 four-quarter workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

20-24

25-29

- 1: 5 , 0 0 0 $ 5 , 8 7 5

$ 7 ,1 0 0

18-19

60-64

$ 7 ,6 6 7 $ 7 ,4 7 5 $ 7 ,0 7 5 $ 6 ,8 7 5

iB 5 , 0 0 0

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

30-39

40-49

50-59

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .............................................................

$

$

TEXTILE HI LL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
WEAVING M I I I S , COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TE XTILE HILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

o

4 ,0 8 3
4 ,000
3 ,7 5 0
3,917
4,333
5,125

5,014
5,375
5,500
4 ,3 6 7
5,025
5,324

5 ,7 1 2
5,875
5 ,9 3 8
5 ,0 1 9
5 ,536
6 ,500

5,841
6 ,2 6 4
6 ,6 6 7
4 ,839
5 ,6 5 4
6 ,354

5,701
6 , 154
5 ,6 5 6
4 ,6 8 8
5 ,3 6 7
6 , 41 2

5, 4 9 5
5 , 68 5
5,864
4 ,609
5 ,2 6 1
6,289

5,375
5,571
5,438
4,354
5,375
6,042

5,250
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 8 3
6,083
6 ,0 6 3

4 ,750
4 ,3 7 5
5,500
4 ,2 5 0

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS . . ......................
H EN 'S AND BOYS' S U I T S AND COATS ................................
HEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND H I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN 'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH I LD REN 'S OUTERWEAR ..............................................................
OTHER APPAREL S TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

00

3 ,083
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 0 0

3 , 164
3 ,2 5 0
3 , 167
3 ,4 5 0
3,063
3 ,4 1 7
3,167

3,747
4,650
3 ,6 3 2
3 ,933
3 ,5 0 0
3,750
4 ,000

4 , 155
5,688
4 ,078
4 ,047
3,750
3 ,5 8 3
4 ,6 1 1

4 ,2 6 1
5,444
4 ,0 3 3
4, 146
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,7 8 1
4 ,9 6 9

4,286
5 ,1 8 8
4 ,032
4 ,2 1 7
4 ,2 0 6
4 ,1 7 3
4,933

4,282
5,107
4, 2 2 5
4 ,1 5 9
4,117
4 ,0 0 0
4 , 61 5

4 ,5 0 0
5,667
4 ,150
4,433
4,083
4 ,0 5 0
5 ,0 6 3

4,500
6 ,7 5 0
4,250
3 ,875
4 ,417
3,000
5,125

3 ,917
6 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0
4 ,125
1 0 ,000
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,8 1 3

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS .....................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD 6 RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

1,500
1,750

3, 958
3,750
4 ,8 7 5
3,500

5,6 3 9
6 ,0 6 3
6 ,1 2 5
4 ,8 3 3

7 ,4 2 5
7 ,6 6 7
7 ,813
6 ,2 0 0

7,981
7 ,9 5 0
8 ,4 1 7
7 ,750

7 , 847
7 ,9 6 7
8 ,179
7,063

7,321
7 ,1 5 9
8,292
5,900

7 ,025
7,000
7,900
5,583

5 ,8 3 3
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,375
3 ,000

3 ,6 6 7
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,5 0 0
3,750

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE .................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................................

1,375
1,3 7 5
*

4 ,3 7 5
4,313
4,875

5,206
5 ,091
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,969
5 ,7 8 8
6 ,8 1 3

6 ,7 8 3
6 ,2 6 8
7 ,929

6 ,8 3 7
6 ,2 4 0
8 , 150

6,443
5,909
7,583

6 ,375
5 ,792
8 ,050

6,250
5 , 9 38
7 ,0 0 0

6 ,1 2 5
4 , 125
12,000

PAPER AND ALLIED P R O D U C T S ..................................................
PAPER AND PULP HI LL S ................... ..........................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

2 ,1 6 7
-

5, 458
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,2 5 0

6,911
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 2 3
6 ,679

8 ,3 5 0
8,9 6 2
7 ,865
8 ,0 8 3

9 ,469
10,135
8 ,5 0 0
9 ,205

9 ,3 4 7
1 0,078
8 ,192
8 ,8 6 4

9,167
10,031
7,906
8 ,8 1 8

8,167
9,375
6 ,9 5 0
8,036

7,250
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
7 ,1 2 5

3 ,7 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PR IN T IN G AND PUBLISHING ......................................

1 ,5 0 0
1,125
1,625
-

3 ,500
3,563
3 ,8 7 5
3,000
4 ,125

5,731
5 ,3 3 3
5 ,8 8 9
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,3 4 4

8 , 177
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,4 2 5
7 ,850

10,119
9 ,725
10,9 6 4
10,422
9 ,469

9 ,9 2 6
10 ,0 0 0
9 ,6 4 3
10,513
8 , 85C

9 ,2 3 2
9,813
7,563
9 ,4 4 1
8 ,5 0 0

8,9 8 1
9,600
8,875
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 0 0

7 ,625
8,000
7,000
8,000
6,500

5,375
5,375
5,750
4,250
6,25C

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS .......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

1,250

4 ,9 3 2
5 ,2 5 0
5, 500
6,000
4,833
4 ,8 0 0

6,730
7 ,4 6 4
6,688
6 ,8 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0

9 ,0 8 7
9 ,8 3 3
8,771
9 ,6 1 1
8 ,5 0 0
8 , 159

10,4 2 6
10,963
9 ,7 1 2
11,107
10,568
9 ,4 7 2

10,527
11,010
1 0 ,1 6 7
1 1 ,083
10,083
9 ,6 7 5

1 0 , 107
10,913
1 0,083
9 ,5 5 0
8,813
9,139

9,729
9 ,958
9 ,6 0 0
9,250
10,5 8 3
9 ,250

9,000
6,750
6 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
13,2 5 0
9,000

7 , 75C
9 ,0 0 0
6 ,000

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .............................................
PETROLEUM REFIN ING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................

_
-

4 ,6 2 5
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0

7 ,875
8 ,3 4 4
7 ,125

9 ,6 7 9
1 0 ,0 3 1
7 ,750

1 1,083
1 1 ,2 9 2
1 0 ,2 0 0

1 1 ,9 1 7
12,2 9 5
1 0 ,4 1 7

1 1,196
1 1 ,2 5 0
1 0 , 875

10,9 5 0
10,975
10,000

1 1 ,000
1 2,250
11,0 0 0

-

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

2,7 5 0

4 ,6 0 0

6 ,0 8 8

8,066

8,257

8 ,280

8 ,4 2 9

8,000

7 ,7 5 0

4 ,5 0 0

See footnotes at end of table.

-

2 ,5 0 0
-

-

-

-

Table A-10.

Median annual earnings of white four-quarter workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

- $i 5 , 2 5 0

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

70 ANE
OVER

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TI R E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................

3 ,0 0 0

a , 625

3 7 ,8 3 3
l
6 ,0 0 0
5,453

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

3 ,2 5 0
3 ,5 0 0
-

4,050
4,250
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,1 3 2
4 , 154
4 ,1 2 5

4,429
4 , 3 65
5 ,2 5 0

5,024
4 ,9 3 8
5 ,3 2 1

4 ,925
4 , 72C
5 ,6 2 5

5,056
4 , 804
5 ,6 6 7

5, 15 9
5 , 075
5,667

5, 00 0
4 ,5 0 0
6,250

4 ,7 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PLASTER PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 6 GIASS PRODUCTS ......................

1 ,917

5,063
5,250
4, 000
4 , 250
6 ,7 5 0

6,763
6 ,938
6,000
7 ,333
6 ,2 5 0

7 ,8 7 5
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,6 8 8
8,214
7 ,500

9,028
8,825
8,542
9 ,4 6 9
8,917

9 ,108
9,361
9 ,042
9 ,4 8 1
8 ,3 3 3

8,9 5 5
8, 92 5
8 ,4 2 5
10 ,1 8 8
8,659

8,167
8,875
7 ,450
9,375
7 ,800

6 ,429
6,500
6,500
1,750
6,750

6 ,500
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

PPIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ....................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ....................

5 ,5 0 0

5,417
7 ,0 0 0
5,500
6 ,7 5 0
4,875
5 ,0 0 0
-

6,822
6,9 7 1
6,906
7 ,0 8 3
6,850
5,813
6 ,7 5 0

8,366
8 ,5 1 4
8 ,3 3 3
9 ,0 0 0
8 ,375
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,4 1 7

9 ,6 5 4
9 ,9 5 5
9 ,2 6 7
9 ,4 5 0
9 ,8 0 0
8 ,3 7 5
1 0,083

1 0 ,0 2 4
1 0 ,3 0 4
9 ,3 0 8
9 ,917
9 ,6 6 7
8 ,7 5 0
11 ,0 0 0

9,777
10,091
9 ,2 0 8
9 ,2 5 0
9,385
8 ,700
1 0 ,1 8 8

9 ,5 4 7
1 0 ,0 1 9
9 ,000
8 ,500
8,625
8,625
9 ,917

8,563
10,250
7 ,5 0 0
9,250
6,000
6,750
-

7 ,5 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
-

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ....................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ............................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC .................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAI PRODUCTS .................................

3 ,5 0 0

4 ,458
4,750
4 ,083
4,000
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,000
3 ,750
4,800

6,266
6,458
6,083
6,281
6 ,4 5 0
5,5 8 3
5,583
6,547

7 ,8 8 4
8 , 75C
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,8 9 3
7 ,8 7 5
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,917

8 ,9 7 2
9 ,6 6 7
8 ,393
8 ,167
9 ,0 0 0
7,950
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,977

9 ,1 9 7
1 0 ,096
8 ,1 7 9
8 ,5CC
9 ,1 6 7
8,2C 8
9 ,0 6 3
9 ,3 0 0

8,847
9 ,6 7 6
8 ,0 6 3
8,333
8 ,889
8 ,6 2 5
7 ,6 8 8
8,926

8,131
9,300
7 ,9 2 9
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
8,159

7,650
9,000
7,750
7,750
8,000
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,500
6,750

3,500
5 ,7 5 0
3 ,500
_
2 ,5 0 0

4,455
5 , 875
4,250
5 ,000
3 ,8 7 5
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,6 6 7
3,500
4,750
4,417

6,740
7 ,6 5 9
7 ,0 9 4
6 ,8 6 5
7,083
6 ,3 5 7
6,250
6 ,654
6 ,3 3 3
6,750

8 ,6 0 0
9 ,1 2 5
8 ,8 3 3
8 ,809
8 ,6 1 1
8 ,4 4 4
7 ,8 6 4
1 0 ,2 8 6
7 ,625
7 ,9 4 2

9 ,7 4 7
10,500
9 ,6 8 8
9 ,3 1 9
9 ,8 5 0
8,819
9 ,1 0 7
12,267
8,313
9 ,4 0 0

9 ,602
9 ,875
1 0 ,0 5 0
9 ,7 7 8
9 ,5 6 8
8 ,8 5 0
9 , 150
1 0 ,833
8 ,7 8 8
9 ,6 2 5

9 ,0 5 3
1 0 ,0 4 5
9,750
9,329
9 ,3 9 6
8,483
8 ,8 2 1
9,500
7,964
8 ,8 5 7

8,525
9,450
9 ,375
8 ,625
8 ,375
8 ,2 1 4
8 ,500
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
8 ,5 0 0

7,795
7 ,0 0 0
6,5 0 0
8,250
6,250
7 ,9 1 7
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,1 2 5
7,750
8 ,5 0 0

5 ,9 1 7
5 ,5 0 0
8 , 25C
3 ,875
6 ,750
6 ,0 0 0
3 ,750

4,861
5,500
5 ,5 0 0
5,000
4,750
4 ,7 5 0
5,625

5,953
6,219
6 ,156
6,050
5,875
5,400
6 ,5 0 0

7 ,9 3 1
7 ,4 7 2
7 ,817
7 ,469
7 , 156
7 ,7 5 0
8,7 5 0

9,072
9 ,050
8,708
8,100
7 ,8 1 3
7 ,9 0 0
10,643

8 ,7 9 7
8,775
9 , OCC
8 ,019
7 ,2 5 0
6 , 75C
1 0,864

7 ,970
8,364
8,068
7,943
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,4 1 7
9 ,1 3 9

8,038
8 ,6 2 5
7 ,9 0 0
7 ,8 7 5
7,625
6 ,875
9 ,042

7,500
6,000
8,000
7,750
8,250
6 ,2 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

6 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

$

-

-

-

-

-

-

2 ,2 5 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ............................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY .........................................
OFFI CE AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES .................................................
MI SC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

1 ,7 5 0
-

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT ANE SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .................................
HOUSEHOLD A P P L I A N C E S ........... * ...............................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ...............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

3 ,7 5 0
-

See footnotes at end of table.

-

-

-

a,

500

$ 9 ,1 9 4 $ 1 0 ,2 5 0 $ 1 1 ,0 3 1 $ 1 0 ,7 2 7
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,8 4 6
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,e7 5
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 8 3
7 ,3 3 9
6 ,9 6 7

$ 1 0 , 5 8 3 l$
- :
$
7,600
8 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
7 ,000
6,125
5 ,0 0 0

_

6 ,250
-

“

Table A-10.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 four-quarter workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
M ISC . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT S SUPPLIES

................
................

$

- $; 3 , 3 7 5 $; 5 , 1 1 1 $ 7 , 8 6 4 $ 8 , 6 9 2
3,667
5 ,6 5 0
8 ,3 8 9
8 ,5 6 3
~

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

_
-

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. S CONTROL DEVICES .........................
O PT IC AL , MEDICAL, S OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

_
-

!$

7 ,1 6 1
8 ,7 8 1

t
$
2 6 ,7 0 0 : 6 ,8 7 5 $ 5,250 $ 7 ,0 0 0

8 ,7 9 2

9 ,0 8 3

8 ,500

~

5,625
6,333
5, 875
4,375
6,000

7,760
8,205
7 ,354
6,719
6,333

9 ,0 0 3
9,264
9 ,1 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,6 7 5

10,2 7 2
1 0 ,347
1 1,000
9 ,4 0 0
8,308

10 ,7 6 0
1 0 ,789
1 1 ,457
9 ,6 2 5
8 ,2 8 6

1 0 ,2 2 8
1 0 ,605
1 0,301
9 ,2 6 8
8,857

9 ,490
9 ,8 7 5
9 ,769
8 ,750
7 ,3 1 3

9,143
1 1 ,500
8,500
9,125
9,000

7 ,0 0 0
9 ,750

-

4 ,2 5 0
4,250
3,750
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,000

5,9 1 7
5,875
5,444
7,375
5 ,050

8 ,1 2 5
7 ,6 6 7
7 ,8 1 3
9 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0

9,895
9,063
8,969
1 1 ,3 5 0
9,250

8 , 641
8 ,1 2 5
7 ,0 0 0
1 1 ,1 6 7
8 ,5 8 3

8,393
8 ,000
6,964
1 1 ,5 6 3
7,844

7,886
7 ,9 3 8
7 ,0 0 0
1 0 ,500
7 ,500

7,000
9,750
5 ,750
7,250
5,750

6 ,5 0 0
-

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES ................
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS ................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

1,750
2 ,2 5 0
1,750

3 ,6 2 5
2,625
3 ,250
4,063

5 ,053
5,083
4,950
5,1 3 6

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,6 2 5
6 ,5 5 0

7,196
6,375
6, 500
7 ,6 3 6

6 ,264
6 ,417
5 , 594
6 ,5 7 5

6 ,3 5 0
6 ,6 6 7
5,250
6 ,7 5 0

5,800
5,0 0 0
5,500
7 ,0 0 0

3 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,125

TRANSPORTATION ............................ ......................................................

1,679

4,438

7,373

9 ,3 0 8

1 0 ,4 5 5

10 ,6 5 6

1 0 ,5 2 7

9,726

8 , 150

5 ,0 0 0

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ........................................................

-

7,750

9,298

9, 684

10,063

1 0 ,0 4 7

10 ,2 9 5

9 ,7 4 6

9,698

9 ,6 6 7

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT ................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
IN TERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION ................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

_

4 ,6 7 9
6 ,3 7 5
2,750
7,500
3 ,375

7 ,2 5 0
9 ,0 4 2
4 ,1 2 5
8 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 0 0

8 ,1 0 4
1 0 ,1 6 7
4 ,250
1 0 ,1 6 7
2,458

7 ,9 8 4
9 ,8 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
1 0 , 5CC
3 ,3 7 5

8 ,2 6 7
9 ,8 1 3
5 ,0 2 3
10,500
3,250

8 ,0 0 0
9 ,250
4 ,8 1 3
8,375
2 ,5 0 0

4,8 7 5
8,000
4,000
9,750
1,750

1 ,750
5 ,250
1 ,7 1 4
4 ,7 5 0
1,500

-

-

-

6 ,4 7 5
6 ,7 5C
5 , 7 5C
6 ,9 7 7

1 ,7 5 0

-

3,250
4,000
3,000

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ........................................... .......................

1,625
1,583
1,750

3,813
3 ,9 1 7
3,500

6 ,7 5 0
6 ,9 0 9
6 ,050

9,529
9 ,6 4 7
6 ,938

10,561
1 0 ,6 1 2
7 ,6 2 5

1 0 ,9 3 8
1 1,020
8 ,3 5 0

1 0 ,7 1 9
10,792
8,083

1 0 ,179
10,438
7 ,250

6,750
7 ,5 0 0
5,250

3 ,4 3 8
3,417
3 ,5 0 0

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

1,750
-

5,375
4 ,5 0 0

6,375
8 ,7 5 0
5,750
6,000

8 ,1 6 7
10,250
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 3 3

10,306
11,167
10,250
10,100

1.0,850
1 2,750
1 0,500
1 0 ,2 5 0

1 0,806
1 3 ,500
11,250
9 ,5 0 0

1 0 ,917
9 ,2 5 0
11 ,5 0 0
10,9 1 7

8,625
5,000
10,375
7,000

6 ,250
3 ,7 5 0

4,625
4,750
-

7,476
7,556
6,000

8 ,9 4 4
9 ,0 1 0
8 ,0 0 0

11,370
11,490
9 ,2 5 0

1 2 ,042
1 2 ,375
9 ,3 7 5

12,321
12 ,5 4 5
1 1 ,2 5 0

1 1 ,3 0 0
1 1 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 0 0

10,750
~

-

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ..............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ..........................................

-

-

1 ,7 5 0
_

-

P I P E L I N E TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

-

-

8,250

9 ,8 3 3

1 1 ,5 0 0

1 1 ,1 2 5

11,2 5 0

10 ,4 3 8

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

-

3,000

5,833

7 ,7 9 2

8,750

8 ,6 8 8

9 , 536

8 ,7 5 0

6 ,875

6 ,5 0 0

See footnotes at end o f table.

Table A-10.

Median annual earnings of
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION ......................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION.......................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BFOADCASTING
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES
PUBLIC U TI LI TY SERVICES ...........................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ............
WATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............

C
O

four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued

$ 1 ,8 7 5 $ 4 ,5 6 3 $ 5 ,8 3 7 $ 8 ,1 4 0 $ 1 0 ,0 1 3 $ 1 0 ,3 9 1 $ 9 ,8 2 5 $ 9 ,1 8 8 $ 1 1 ,5 0 0 $ 9 ,2 5 0
4,674
8 ,200
1 1 ,5 0 0
3 ,6 2 5
1 0,373
5,822
9,944
9 ,544
8 ,188
3 ,5 0 0
1,250
2,000
8 ,0 6 3
5,800
1 1 ,0 C C
1 1 ,2 5 0
1 0 ,8 7 5
2 0,750
9 ,250
1 2 ,375
7 ,8 0 0
9,500
6,375
8 ,6 6 7
9,000
11,313
6 ,000
~

_
-

-

-

5 , 150
5,000
4,500
6,875
4 ,500

7,385
7,477
6 ,7 0 0
7 ,893
6 ,0 0 0

9 ,0 3 5
9 ,217
8 , 194
9 ,4 5 5
8 ,5 0 0

10,427
11,105
9,236
10,813
8,000

10,743
1 1 ,2 7 6
9 ,985
1 1 ,500
8,063

1 0,710
11,303
9 , 958
11 ,3 8 9
8,5 8 3

1 0 ,6 1 4
10, 969
10,125
1 1 ,7 5 0
7 ,9 2 9

9,000
1 1 ,7 5 0
7 ,000
12,625
1,750

1 ,7 5 0
2 ,2 5 0

3 ,6 8 6
3,714
3 ,7 5 0
4,083
3 ,450
2,250
4,375
3,875
3,679
3,786

6,044
6,224
6,313
5,688
6,429
4,750
6 , 182
5,700
6,278
5,944

8 ,354
8 ,2 5 0
8,604
7,781
8 , 2 24
6 ,833
7 ,8 0 3
7 ,5 3 6
9 , 184
8 ,402

9,633
9,009
10,191
9,700
9,267
6,679
8,975
9 ,400
1 0 ,901
9,617

9,889
9 , 5CC
11,1 0 7
9 ,7 5 0
9 ,1 7 0
7 ,125
1 0,042
1 0 ,1 3 9
1 0 , 78 7
1 0,056

9 ,201
9 ,375
9,5 5 0
8,813
8 ,5 5 4
6 ,8 1 8
9,500
8 ,1 0 0
10 , 018
9,750

8 ,438
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,9 1 7
8,278
6 ,000
8,250
8 ,500
9 ,000
8 ,9 0 0

7 ,1 8 4
6 ,6 6 7
5,750
8 ,375
6,688
1 ,8 7 5
8,500
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0

4 ,8 9 3
5 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 7 5
5 ,7 5 0
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,1 2 5
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,250
4 ,750
5,375

-

1,625

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING 6 HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ............................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................................

1 ,375
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,1 8 8
1 ,4 2 9

RETAIL TPADE ........................................................................................

1,471

2, 322

3 ,9 7 7

6 ,4 1 6

6,3 1 1

5 ,4 8 4

5,180

4,885

2,614

2 ,058

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ....................

1 ,458

3 ,0 0 0

5,031

7,354

7,738

7 ,4 7 7

6 ,9 3 3

6 ,0 0 0

4 ,5 0 0

1,750

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

1 ,5 2 6
1 ,7 0 2
1 ,6 2 5
1 , 35C
1 ,6 2 5

2 ,221
2,2 0 1
3,750
2,0 4 4
2,417

3,762
3,730
4,833
3 ,638
3,725

6 ,1 4 6
6 ,1 9 0
6 ,9 1 7
4 ,8 7 5
6 , 143

5,245
5 ,2 8 6
7 ,2 5 0
4,050
5,250

4 ,5 0 7
4 ,570
6 ,333
3,886
4 ,545

4,451
4,560
6 ,5 0 0
3 ,9 1 1
4,229

4 ,353
4 ,4 2 6
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
4,042

2,800
3,000
5 ,7 5 0
3,000
2,063

2 ,1 7 5
2 ,417

FOOD STORES ........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES .....................................................................

1 ,8 2 2
1,909
1 ,2 2 9

2 ,731
2,809
2,000

4,927
5 ,0 7 1
3 , 125

7 ,7 3 2
7 ,8 0 1
6 , 0 00

7 ,6 4 2
7,718
6,250

6 ,942
7 , 118
4 ,4 4 4

6,638
6 , 956
4 ,393

6, 675
7,396
4 ,5 0 0

1 ,750
2,250
1,545

1,8 2 1
1 ,90C
1 ,75C

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS .................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE S ACCESSORY DEALERS ....................

1 ,8 3 6
1 ,4 0 0
1 ,9 3 5
1 ,5 0 0

3,279
3 ,682
3,000
3,563

5,309
5,708
4 ,6 5 2
5,792

7 ,5 1 0
8 ,3 0 8
6 ,181
7 ,8 5 0

8,354
9,081
6 ,475
8,400

8 ,507
9 , 75C
6 ,143
8,031

7 ,9 4 5
8 , 97 8
5,500
7 ,7 5 0

6 ,6 1 8
7 ,6 5 6
4 ,9 3 8
6,625

4 ,7 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
2 ,5 0 0
5,000

2,063
3 ,3 7 5
1,750
1,750

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING S FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES .........................................................
SHOE STORES .....................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESOFIES .........................................

1,385
1 ,3 9 3
1,417
1 ,1 2 5
1 ,5 0 0
1 ,250

2,092
2,321
1, 9 0 9
2,000
2 ,4 5 8
1,8 7 5

3,9 0 2
4,500
3,425
3,357
4,600
3 ,5 0 0

5 ,706
7 , 100
4 , 194
4,938
7 ,2 1 4
6 ,000

4,821
5 ,8 7 5
3 ,9 2 9
3,833
7,000
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,2 5 7
5 ,9 5 8
3 ,8 3 6
3 , 9C9
6 , CCC
3 ,4 3 8

4,371
6 ,6 0 0
3,977
3,867
6 ,3 0 0
4 , 571

4 ,3 1 3
5 ,3 7 5
4 ,1 7 9
4 ,0 0 0
6,083
3 ,7 5 0

2,900
5 ,0 8 3
2,563
2 ,750
3 , 25 0
1,833

2 ,5 5 4
3 ,0 0 0
2 , 35C
2,083
6 , 125
1,917

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

1 ,6 1 1

2,900

4,921

6 ,932

7,518

7 ,6 3 8

7 ,156

7 ,4 1 7

5,250

4 ,2 5 0

1 ,513
2, 125
2 ,000
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,5 8 3
-

C
O

See footnotes at end of table.

-

2 ,2 5 0
1 ,833

Table A-10.

M edian annual earnings of w hite1 four-quarter workers, by age, 1971—Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PPTVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

$ 1 , 6 6 7 $; 2 , 7 5 0 1I 5 , 1 7 9 2 7 , 0 3 1
t

2

$
5 6 ,969 $ 7 ,5 3 6 $ 7 ,1 7 3 I 7 ,5 0 0 $ 5 ,8 7 5 2 5 ,0 0 0

1 ,5 8 3

3,000

4,472

6 ,8 1 3

7 ,8 2 5

7 ,8 0 0

7 ,2 5 0

7 ,250

4 ,2 5 0

2 ,6 2 5

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

1,329

1 ,941

2,623

3,567

3 ,3 7 7

3 ,4 6 1

3 ,565

3,395

1,746

1,665

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES ........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES .....................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

1 ,3 3 9
1,330
1,375
1 ,000
1 ,3 7 5

2 ,2 2 8
2,050
3 ,000
3 ,8 7 5
2,393

3 ,8 7 5
3 ,2 5 0
5,500
6 , 167
3,981

6 ,9 4 4
8 , 167
7 ,0 8 3
7 ,3 7 5
6 , 167

6,534
6,000
7 ,1 6 7
7 ,250
5,944

5 ,5 5 6
4 ,4 8 8
6 ,917
7 , SC4
5,354

5,401
4 , 632
6,600
7 ,9 5 0
5, 144

4 , 97 5
4 ,5 6 3
6 ,1 2 5
6,813
4 ,6 0 0

2 ,8 1 3
3 ,6 2 5
1,7 2 2
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,2 5 0

2 ,3 9 6
2,75C
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 6 3

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

1,500

3, 968

5,085

7 ,0 8 9

8,292

7 ,8 3 3

7 ,4 2 8

7,204

5,485

3 ,8 4 6

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAYINGS BANKS ........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

2 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 0 0

4 , 060
4 ,0 0 9
4 , 5 83

4,907
4,891
5,5 8 3

6 ,628
6 ,5 1 6
7 ,9 0 0

6 ,928
6 ,8 2 2
8 ,583

6 ,8 1 3
6 ,711
8 ,000

6,883
6 ,793
7 ,8 7 5

7 ,2 9 2
7 ,083
8 ,5 0 0

6,1 8 8
6 , 188
2,250

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT I NST ITU TIO NS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

917

3 ,8 7 5
4 ,000
3 ,9 3 8
2 ,500

5,186
5 ,0 3 8
5,236
5,417

6 ,7 6 7
6 ,0 8 3
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,3 3 3

7 ,9 0 0
7 ,2 0 0
8,036
8 ,8 1 3

7 ,5 8 9
7 ,6 2 5
6 ,9 0 0
7 ,9 6 9

7 ,3 1 3
7 ,250
6,450
9 ,625

7,400
8 ,0 0 0
6,083
9 ,0 0 0

6,250
5 ,2 5 0
5,750
17,750

5,75C
8 , 00C
1,750
4 ,5 0 0

SECU RITY , COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES

-

-

-

................

-

4 ,2 5 0

6,827

9 ,7 5 0

1 4 ,4 5 8

1 4 ,250

9 ,500

9,375

9 ,0 0 0

5 ,5 0 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

2 ,250
2,7 5 0

4 ,153
4 ,194
4 ,7 5 0
4,104
3,000

5,245
5 ,4 2 3
5,429
4,988
5 ,438

7 ,4 8 3
7 ,577
6 ,6 7 9
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,000

9 ,7 1 3
9,721
8 ,0 0 0
10,038
8 ,5 6 3

9 ,2 6 1
9 ,194
8 ,375
9 ,6 8 2
8 ,5 8 3

8 , 19 0
8 , 625
7 ,7 5 0
7,819
8 , 125

7 ,9 3 8
8 ,000
8 ,0 0 0
7,786
1 0,125

5 ,250
3,2 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0

4 ,0 0 0
2 ,6 6 7
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,125

................

1,000

3,750

4,833

6 ,4 2 5

6 ,7 7 3

7 ,8 5 5

7,361

6,250

4 ,750

5 ,5 0 0

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, ANE MANAGERS .....................................
SUBDIVIDE!,S AND DEVELOPERS .............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

1,313
750
1,000

2, 479
3,750
3,000

-

-

2 ,375

7 ,0 3 8
7 ,0 8 3
6 ,625
8 ,7 5 0
7,031

7,956
8 ,4 3 8
1 0 ,0 8 3
10,125
7 ,075

7 ,2 5 0
7 , 35 7
8 ,1 2 5
11,0 0 0
6 ,9 0 6

6 ,850
7,3 2 1
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,625
6,386

6 ,4 2 9
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,000
7 ,9 1 7
6 ,125

3 ,650
4 ,5 0 0
7 ,3 7 5
6 ,7 5 0
3,063

2 ,675
3 ,500
5 ,8 7 5

1 ,5 0 0

5,063
4,964
5,667
5,250
4,750

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

-

-

4 ,5 0 0

6 ,2 5 0

5,750

6 , 000

7 ,3 7 5

5 ,500

6 ,0 8 3

1 ,750

9 ,2 5 0

9 ,7 0 8

9,875

8 ,0 0 0

7 ,7 5 0

2 ,0 0 0

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

-

1 ,500

-

2 ,500

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ................

1,500

2,500

6,2 5 0

7 ,3 3 3

SERVICES ....................................................................................................

1,204

2 ,433

4 ,9 3 1

7 ,1 1 0

7 ,3 9 0

6 ,5 1 5

6,020

5,895

3 ,691

2 ,0 3 9

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS ........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES .............................................................

1,271
1,250
1 ,3 5 0

2 ,0 6 3
2 ,3 5 7
1,750

3 ,7 8 4
3 ,8 3 8
3,375

4,2 9 2
4 ,278
4 ,3 3 3

4,310
4,472
3,150

4 ,3 7 5
4 ,5 1 7
3 ,9 2 9

4 ,3 0 7
4,426
3,958

4,271
4 ,5 8 3
4,114

2,250
2,750
2 ,050

2 ,219
2 ,3 8 6
1 ,8 3 3

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-10.

Median annual earnings of w hite1 four-quarter workers, by age, 1971—Continued
INDUSTRY

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

$ 3,831 2 4 ,6 6 7
&
3 ,6 2 5
4 ,6 5 6
4,250
6 ,125
3,841
4 ,3 2 1
3 ,5 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
4,375

!S 4 , 8 1 3
4 ,4 7 7
6,000
4 ,4 4 4
4 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$ 1 , 2 9 2 S! 2 , 5 5 8
1 ,500
2 ,281
3,500
2 ,7 0 8
1,000
2,000
1,250
3 ,2 5 0

:$ 4 , 5 2 4 3 4 , 3 8 3 $ 4 , 0 3 8 * 2 , 7 5 0 2 1 , 7 4 0
5
6
4 , 25C
1 ,875
4 ,241
3 ,958
2 ,5 0 0
6.250
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 5 6
1 ,583
4 ,1 1 7
4,0 0 0
3,125
4 ,2 5 0
1 , 50C
5.250
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,250
6 , 125
2,25C
7 .2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
2,375

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

1,425

3,036

5,109

7 ,8 1 6

9 ,507

8 ,7 1 0

6 ,8 0 7

5 ,938

3,469

1,906

AUTO R E P A I R , S ERV IC ES, AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKINS ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

1 ,5 4 2

3 ,1 2 5
3,250
3 , 114

5,800
5,357
5,985

7 ,077
7 ,000
7 ,1 2 5

8,309
8,250
8,333

8 , 15C
9 ,1 8 8
7 ,9 0 4

8 ,0 4 5
10,000
7 ,7 5 0

6,833
7,000
6 ,5 0 0

1 ,7 2 2
7 ,000
1 ,656

1,875
2,250
1,708

1,500

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

1,250

3,000

5,750

7 ,833

8,806

8 ,5 3 1

7 ,9 0 4

7 ,400

5,250

1,688

MOTION P I C T U R E S ................. ...........................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING 8 DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

1,083

1,417

1 ,0 4 2

1,383

4,083
5 ,5 0 0
3 , 100

8 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,563

8 ,4 5 0
1 0 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

9 ,5 5 0
1 1 ,3 3 3
8 , 25C

8,313
12,2 5 0
6 ,3 7 5

8 .7 5 0
1 0 ,0 0 0
7.750

5,625
10 ,8 7 5
2,250

2 ,9 1 7
8,50C
2 , 50G

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
M IS C . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

1,250
1,083
1,313

2 ,188
2,125
2 ,3 3 3

4,107
4,000
4,150

5 ,8 1 3
4 .5 0 0
6.5 0 0

6,481
6 ,7 5 0
6,479

6 ,1 2 5
5 ,8 3 3
6 ,2 5 0

6,429
4 ,5 5 0
7 ,0 2 3

5 ,4 1 7
4 ,750
5 ,800

3,500
1 ,688
4,875

2 ,208
1 .7 5 0
2.750

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ..........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

1,483
1 ,774
1 ,226

2 ,6 5 5
2 ,8 5 9
2,511

4 ,803
5,086
4 ,3 4 5

5 ,9 4 4
6 ,533
5 ,0 5 8

5,624
6 ,0 8 2
5,014

5 ,5 2 8
5 ,8 2 9
5 ,0 7 0

5,280
5 ,6 8 9
4 ,623

5,364
5,671
4,547

4, 3 8 2
5,229
2,250

3,143
3 ,3 4 4
2 ,9 3 8

LEGAL SERVICES

................................................................................

1 ,6 2 5

4 ,0 0 0

5,4 1 1

7 ,571

7 ,8 3 3

6 , 75C

6 ,8 4 4

6 ,750

6 ,7 5 0

3 ,5 0 0

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND UNIV ERSIT IES ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

864
866
1 ,0 8 3
750

1,8 1 8
1,833
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,6 2 5

6,199
6,889
4 ,4 2 9
3,818

7 ,8 4 5
7 ,953
7 ,0 4 5
6 ,5 8 3

8 ,2 8 7
7.928
1 0 ,196
6 .929

7 ,775
7 ,3 8 4
9 .7 5 0
6 .7 5 0

7 ,4 4 8
7,341
8,066
6,375

7 ,5 9 3
7 ,635
7,611
6,8 1 3

5 ,9 8 3
5 ,7 7 3
7 ,2 5 0
3,5 0 0

2,091
1,861
2 .750
3 .750

BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

-

2 , 1 25

5 ,7 5 0

7 ,500

1 0 ,1 2 5

8 ,000

8,250

5 ,7 5 0

2,500

4 ,2 5 0

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ....................................................
BU S I N E S S , LABOR, 8 OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

824
688
1,167
815

1 ,825
2 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
1,781

A , 6 25
4 ,2 5 0
4,750
A ,735

6,241
5 .3 3 3
7 .333
6 ,3 9 3

6 ,0 7 3
3,156
7,600
7 ,3 0 9

5,451
3 ,6 5 0
5 ,7 1 4
7,1 5 4

5 ,805
3,917
5,771
7 ,4 0 4

5,731
3,889
6,250
6 ,8 3 3

2,167
1 ,688
4 ,250
3,150

1,750
1,643
2 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

75C

2 ,0 0 0

1,833

2 ,0 8 3

1 ,438

1,481

1,680

1,423

1 ,3 6 0

1,441

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING S ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ....................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

1 ,2 5 0
75C

3 .2 5 0
3.250

1,375

3 ,500

6,303
6,167
5,375
6,750

9 ,7 5 0
8 ,9 5 8
7,8 7 5
1 1 ,313

1 1 ,739
1 2 ,0 6 6
11,458
11,321

11 ,4 3 5
1 3,708
1 0 ,7 0 0
8,036

9,750
12,2 0 8
8 ,8 1 3
8 ,0 5 0

8, 857
9,833
7 .500
8 .5 0 0

8 ,2 5 0
10,250
7 .5 0 0
5.500

2 ,7 5 0
7 .0 0 0
4 .0 0 0
2 .0 0 0

MUSBUMS,

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-11. Median annual earnings of black workers, by age, 1971
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY .................................................................
MINING .........................................................................................................

$

356 $

-

25-29

8 4 7 15 2 , 3 1 5 a5 3 , 8 7 1

a5 4 , 3 6 8

4 ,7 5 0

6 ,2 5 0

1,250

20-24

3,5 0 0

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

4 , 4 1 9 i5 4 , 1 5 9 1 3 , 6 4 5
5

t
2 1,614

: 1 ,2 8 0
$

40-49

30-39

18-19

i*

7 ,6 6 7

50-59

6, 80 0

6 ,750

3,250

-

-

-

~

-

—

~
“

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

COAL MINING .........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE M I N I N G ......................................................... . . . . .
BITUMINOUS COAL AND L I G N I T E MINING .........................

-

-

5,000

-

7 ,0 0 0

9 ,8 7 5

8 ,750

7 ,500

-

-

-

-

O I L AND GAS EXTRACTION ........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS 6 LIQUIDS ..............
O I L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ..............................................

-

1,250

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

_

_

-

-

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ............................................................

420

-

-

-

-

7 ,0 0 0

5,000

9 ,8 7 5

8 ,7 5 0

7 ,5 0 0

1,750
1 ,750

-

~

3,875
5,250
750

4,750
7 ,2 5 0
2 ,5 0 0

6 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 0 0

7 , 75C
4 ,7 5 0

3 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0

6 ,7 5 0
7 , 00C
5 ,750

6,333
5 ,5 0 0
6,500

-

-

-

~

6 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

9 ,0 0 0

~

2 ,000
2,250
1 ,000

917

1 ,608

3,307

4,317

4 ,6 9 4

4 ,5 9 4

4 ,1 2 5

1,656

1,050

1,2 5 0

-

-

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ........................................

313

714

1 ,4 7 5

3 ,325

3 ,9 1 7

5 ,2 9 2

4 ,9 7 5

4 ,1 8 8

1,500

1,250

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS .................. ................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION ..............................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ..................................................

406
750
250

1 ,375
1,300
1,5 8 3

1,9 1 7
1,438
2 ,250

3 ,4 5 0
3 ,1 8 8
3 ,9 1 7

4 ,7 3 1
4 ,4 1 7
5 ,2 0 0

4 ,750
4 ,4 3 8
5 ,2 5 0

5,208
5 ,167
5 ,333

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

2 ,1 2 5
1,9 1 7
3,000

667
62 5
750

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING .....................
P A I N T I N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK .......................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .......................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING .............................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ......................................
CONCRETE WORK ............................................................................
OTHER SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ..............................

481
500

781
750

3 ,2 1 7
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,375
5 ,625
3,000
2 ,250
3 ,0 8 3
2 ,3 7 5
4 ,7 5 0

4,136
3 ,7 5 0
2,750
5,375
3,813
6,250
4 ,5 0 0
3,917
4 ,6 2 5

4 ,1 4 6
4 ,7 5 0
2 ,625
6 ,250
4 ,0 6 3
4 , 5CC
3 ,9 1 7
4 ,3 3 3
3 ,917

3,719
3 ,1 2 5
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,750
3, 667
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,667
3 ,5 0 0
3,750

3,750
2,000
-

1 ,2 5 0
-

1,125

-

750
1,5 0 0

750
500

1,5 8 3
2 ,7 5 0
1 ,250
4,000
1,450
1,000
1 ,000
1,500
1 ,5 8 3

3 ,0 0 0
3 ,000
4 ,7 5 0

1 ,000

MANUFACTURING .................................................................................

447

1, 207

3,004

4,6 2 8

5 ,3 5 5

5,865

5,922

5 ,6 6 7

3 ,000

1,656

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ..................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SHALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES .................................

-

1 ,0 0 0
-

5,688
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0

6,25C
6 ,3 7 5
6 , 125

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
5,750

-

-

-

-

-

4,750
5 ,2 5 0
4,750

-

-

3,000
2,750
3,2 5 0

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
DAIRY P R O D U C T S ............. ...........................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FCCDS ..............................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS .......................................................................
BEVERAGES ......................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................

330
500

779
950

2 ,3 2 7
2,1 7 9
3,900
917
3 ,1 6 7
3,58 3
2,750
2 ,7 5 0

4 ,0 5 0
3 ,6 8 8
5 ,000
2 ,0 6 3
3,500
5 , 625
4 ,688
4 ,500

4 ,719
4 ,4 3 8
6 ,0 0 0
2,500
6 ,7 5 0
6,375
5,917
4 ,8 7 5

5 ,1 5 6
5 ,3 1 3
7 ,2 5 0
2 ,188
5 , 5CC
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,3 3 3
6 ,0 6 3

5 ,1 1 7
6 ,250
5 ,2 5 0
1 ,9 5 8
5,167
6 ,750
6 ,2 5 0
5, 60 0

4 ,5 0 0
6,375

See note at end of table.

-

600
500

-

-

-

250

-

500
250
350

-

1,750
1 ,083
500
625
417
1,250

-

5 75
1,5 0 0
1,583
90 6
333

4 ,7 5 0

-

-

1,250

"

2,250

1 ,250

-

-

-

2 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
6,375
6 ,625
4 ,250

750

417

3,750
2 ,000

2 , 00C

Table A-11. Median annual earnings of black workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

1,250 $ 5 ,3 7 5

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

$

188 $

750

J* 1 , 7 5 0

1,150
1,000
750
1,250
1,750

1,671
1,7 5 0
2,875
1 ,250
1,6 8 8
1,6 0 0

3,250
3,500
3,417
2,875
3 ,1 2 5
3,417

4 ,3 2 6
4 ,400
4 ,5 6 3
3 ,7 5 0
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,5 8 3

4 ,6 5 8
4 ,6 5 0
5,250
3 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 8 3
5,167

4 ,8 0 0
4 ,8 3 3
4 ,6 6 7
4 , 25C
4 ,625
5 ,2 5 0

4 ,819
4 ,9 0 0
5,250
4,000
4 ,750
4,833

4,875
5 ,0 0 0
_
5 ,7 5 0

2,000
_

-

*

APPAREL AND OTHER T E X T I IE PRODUCTS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS* SUITS AND COATS ................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND MISSES' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGABMENTS ...................
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL S TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

00

$ 4 ,5 0 0

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
WEAVING MI LL S , COTTON ...........................................................
HEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS .............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

375
250
56 3
375
200

870
750
938
9 00
1 ,625
875
583

2,052
3 ,2 5 0
2,194
1,5 6 3
1,650
2,375
2,250

2 ,733
3 ,3 7 5
3 ,000
2 ,900
2 ,400
2 ,3 7 5
2 ,3 7 5

3,3 4 3
4 ,4 1 7
3,278
3,375
3,500
3 ,2 5 0
3 ,3 1 3

3 , 592
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,472
3 , 50 0
3 , 50C
3 ,7 9 2

3,773
4 ,000
3,214
4 ,1 0 7
4 ,2 5 0
3,2 5 0
3 ,9 1 7

3 ,8 0 0
3 ,2 5 0
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,750
_
3 ,7 5 0
3,917

2 ,7 5 0
_
2,750
_
_
-

1 ,250

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD 5 RELATED PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

313
250
583

1 , 143
1 ,000
1 ,5 0 0
1,375

1,896
2,333
2 ,813
1 ,393

3 ,1 1 4
2, 938
3,917
2,833

3 ,2 7 3
3,219
4 ,5 0 0
2 ,750

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,3 5 7
4 ,3 7 5
3 ,2 2 2

3,544
3,406
3 ,833
3 ,5 5 6

2 ,9 1 7
2 ,6 6 7
4,250
2 ,7 5 0

1,550
1 ,563

1 ,0 0 0
1 ,0 0 0

1,250

1 ,000

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

583
500
-

1 ,3 7 5
1 ,3 3 3
1,625

3,025
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,125

4 ,0 3 6
4 ,0 5 0
2 ,7 5 0

4 ,4 0 6
4 ,3 3 3
4 ,9 1 7

4 , 95C
4 ,9 3 8
5 ,0 0 0

4,417
4 ,2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0

4 ,500
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

_
_
-

2 ,750

PAPER AND ALLIED PR OD U CT S ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

1,000
1,000

1 ,4 5 8
2 ,2 5 0
1 ,500
1,2 5 0

3 ,6 7 9
4,250
4 ,3 7 5
2,500

5 ,675
7 ,1 6 7
5 ,7 0 8
4,750

5 ,917
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 5 0
5,250

6 ,750
7 ,667
6 ,6 0 7
6 ,2 5 0

6 ,5 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,8 7 5
8 ,7 5 0
6 ,500
8 ,1 2 5

5 ,5 0 0

_
_

_
*

_

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

292
375
18 8
250

1,393
1 ,5 0 0
1,333
1,625
1,000

3,250
3,500
3,125
3,333
2,750

4 ,9 3 8
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,650
3 ,667

5 ,5 9 4
6 ,000
5 ,5 0 0
6,050
4 ,5 0 0

6 ,5 9 4
7 ,2 5 0
4 ,250
7 , 25C
5 ,8 3 3

6 ,375
7 , 50 0
7 ,7 5 0
5,875
5 ,7 5 0

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
7 ,000
4,375

5 , 167
-

_
_
_
-

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ...................................................................................... ...............
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

200
-

1 ,3 1 3
1,375
3,000
1 ,250
18 8
1 , 125

4,000
5,250
4 ,250
5 ,0 0 0
2,500
2 ,8 3 3

6 ,000
7 ,0 8 3
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 8 3
5,083
5,250

6 ,6 8 8
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,667
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 8 3

7 , 1CC
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 , 50C
5 ,7 5 0
6 , 25C

7 ,6 2 5
9,250
6,750
7 ,5 0 0
6,625
7,000

7 ,0 8 3
9 ,6 2 5
7 ,2 5 0
_
6 ,250

5,250
3 ,250

_
_
_
_

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................

-

1 ,750
1 ,750
-

7 ,2 5 0
7,875
6,750

7 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

8,333
10,000
7 ,8 7 5

7 ,9 3 8
8 , 5CC
7 ,2 5 0

9 ,0 0 0
9 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0

8,625
8,750
7,875

_

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PFODUCTS, NEC...................................

750

1,250

2,750

4 ,5 0 0

4 ,8 3 3

6 ,2 5 0

6 , 75 0

6 ,2 5 0

See note at end of table.

-

i5

il

2 ,0 0 0 $ 2,000

$

-

_
-

:
$
_
_
_
_
-

_
1 ,000
_
_
-

-

-

_

_

_

_

-

-

-

-

Table A-11. Median annual earnings of black workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

20-24

18-19

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ..........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ..........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................

$

- $
1, 37 5
1 ,100
-

1
5

6,417
3,250
1,875

if

7 ,5 0 0 $ 8 ,2 0 0 $ 9 ,0 0 0 $ 10,125
5 ,6 2 5
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,8 7 5
5,875
4 ,5 8 3
3,625
4 ,4 3 8
3 ,0 0 0

$

7 ,5 0 0
~

it

-

:
$
-

LEATHER AND LEATHER ERCEUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER .....................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ........................

750
-

800
833
750

1 ,750
1 ,6 2 5
2,000

3 ,2 5 0
3 , 3 75
3 , 1 67

3,625
4,000
3,375

3 ,833
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,8 3 3

4,500
3 , 50 0
4 ,6 6 7

2 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0

5 ,000
-

-

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS .............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, S PLASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, & GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

750
1,000
-

1,450
2 ,000
1,7 5 0
1,417
1 ,000

3,000
3,167
3,833
2,417
2,917

5 ,0 8 3
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,250
4 ,4 1 7
6 ,250

5,625
5,375
5,625
6 ,0 0 0
5,500

6 ,0 8 3
6 ,4 3 8
5,750
5 ,8 7 5
7 ,2 5 0

6 ,4 1 7
7 ,8 7 5
5 ,5 0 0
6,188
6 ,2 5 0

5 ,750
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
~

~

-

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES .....................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES .............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

750
-

2, 500
3 ,1 2 5
2 ,5 0 0
250
2,000
-

3,7 8 3
3,688
4 ,0 0 0
4,000
3,8 7 5
2 ,2 5 0
4,250

5 ,8 4 4
6 ,5 0 0
5,917
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,7 5 0

7 ,125
7 ,350
7,250
6,250
7 ,0 8 3
7 , 125
6 ,0 0 0

7 ,9 5 6
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,8 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,3 7 5
6,833
7 ,1 2 5

7 ,9 0 8
8,694
7 ,2 8 6
8 ,2 5 0
6,750
6 ,7 5 0
11,500

7 ,417
8 ,1 5 0
5,438
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
-

3,333
3 ,3 7 5
3 ,5 0 0
-

-

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ........................
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ................................

500
450

1 ,3 0 0
1 ,250
750
625
1 ,600

2 ,967
3 ,700
2 ,3 7 5
2,750
3 ,5 0 0
1,750
1 ,250
3 ,2 5 0

5,071
6 ,625
5 ,000
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,750
4 ,4 5 0

5 ,8 7 5
6, 375
5 ,5 0 0
4,500
6,417
6,083
6,625
5,833

6 ,6 3 9
8 ,167
5 ,3 3 3
6 ,1 2 5
8,25C
6 ,1 2 5
7 ,0 0 0
6,4 5 8

6 ,4 5 8
7, 917
5,625
7 ,000
8 ,000
6 , 167
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,071

6 ,6 2 5
6 ,7 5 0
6 , 00 0
7 ,0 0 0

6,583
6 ,7 5 0
3,250

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,500

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ........................................ ..
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
OF P IC E AND COMPUTING M A C H IN ES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
M IS C. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ........................

1,000
-

1,7 5 0
-

-

-

2,25 0
3 ,5 0 0

4,075
5 ,5 0 0
3,583
5 ,0 0 0
3,583
3,750
4 ,125
3,750
3 ,8 3 3
4,250

6 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,833
4 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

6 ,5 0 0
7,833
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,750
5,375
5 ,000
7 ,0 8 3

6 ,9 2 5
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,6 2 5
6 ,750
5,0 0 0
7 ,6 2 5
6 ,438
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

7 ,179
8 ,7 5 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,125
5 ,6 2 5
7 ,6 2 5
7 , 375
7 ,500
7 ,500
3 ,7 5 0

6 ,5 0 0
9 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
-

3 ,750
-

1,500
-

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST S DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT .....................................................

563
500
-

1 ,156
750
500
1,500
1,167
1 ,583
1,1 2 5

3,554
4,500
4,625
3,333
3 ,6 2 5
3 ,2 5 0
5,000

4 ,938
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,000
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,000
4 ,5 0 0
6 , 188

5,721
6 ,8 7 5
6 ,0 0 0
5,750
5,750
4,844
6 ,4 0 0

5 ,708
6 ,083
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 6 3
5 ,6 2 5
5 ,1 2 5
6 ,6 6 7

6 , 80 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,833
6 ,750
6,000
7 ,821

5 ,7 5 0
4,5 0 0
8 ,2 5 0

2 ,7 5 0
-

-

-

‘

See note at end of table.

-

-

Table A-11. Median annual earnings of black workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

18-19

-

$ 1 ,2 5 0
2,500

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ....................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

375
250
-

2,313
2,000
3 ,500
2,250
2 ,500

4 ,6 7 9
5,444
4 ,0 0 0
3,6 8 8
3,000

7 ,0 2 5
7 ,7 2 2
6 ,7 5 0
5,125
5 ,8 7 5

7,885
8,316
7 , 188
6 ,8 7 5
5,625

8 ,5 C C
8 ,9 4 4
8 , OCC
6 ,6 2 5
5 ,500

8 ,385
9 ,028
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,625
6 ,5 0 0

8,250
9,000
8 , 167
7 ,500
7 ,5 0 0

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES .........................
O P T I C A L , MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND S U P P L I E S .............. ..
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................

_

2 ,8 3 3
3,000
3,625
2,000
2,750

4 ,3 7 5
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,750
4 ,6 2 5
2 ,6 2 5

5,200
3 ,5 0 0
6,000
6,250
5,250

6 ,2 5 0
6 , 500
4 ,5 G C
6,75C
5 , COC

4 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
1 ,5 0 0
4,250

6 ,250
-

-

1,375
2,000
1 ,7 5 0
-

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEWELRY, SI L V E R , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS .................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M IS C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

375
250

813
750
900
750

1,714
1,813
1 ,7 5 0
1,667

2 , 62 5
2 ,375
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,6 2 5

3,321
3 ,0 0 0
3,250
4,125

4 , 6C7
4 , 25C
4 ,000
5 , 250

4 ,5 0 0
4,875
3 ,000
4, 75 0

4 , 125
4 ,250

3 ,0 0 0
_
_
-

INDUSTRY

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES .................
M ISC . ELECTPICAL EQUIPMENT 6 SUPPLIES .................

TRANSPORTATION

$

-

-

15 2 , 8 3 3 $ 4 , 6 2 5 $ 4 , 9 1 7
2,750
7,167
5 ,1 2 5

3 5 ,2 5 0 $ 4 ,8 7 5
$
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0

S

- $
-

-

-

6 ,7 5 0
7 ,250
-

:t
-

_
-

_
-

_
-

-

_
-

................................................................ ..................

225

825

2 ,9 4 4

6 ,2 6 9

6,607

7 ,2 8 1

7,6 9 3

7 ,3 4 6

4 ,0 0 0

1,750

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ........................................................

-

1,250

5,583

8 ,5 8 3

8 ,2 5 0

8 ,4 1 7

8,344

7 ,7 9 2

3,875

8 ,2 5 0

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPOBTAION .................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

_
-

1 ,0 0 0
1 ,5 0 0
250
-

4 ,7 5 0
8 ,3 7 5
1 ,8 7 5
4,750
1,0 0 0

7 ,250
9 ,563
1,188
7 ,250
-

8 ,0 6 3
9 ,904
2 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
2 ,0 0 0

8 ,250
10,2 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
6,8T5
2 ,7 5 0

7,750
9 ,8 7 5
4 ,0 0 0
7,125
-

7 ,000
8 ,5 0 0
4 ,500
-

4 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
-

-

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING.....................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

286
227
375

1,083
1 ,0 0 0
1 , 1 25

2,111
2,300
1 ,250

5 ,5 8 3
5 ,700
4 ,3 7 5

4 ,6 2 5
4,821
4,125

5 ,9 1 7
6 , 30C
4 ,8 0 0

5,750
6 ,050
3 ,2 5 0

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 2 5

1,750
2,500
750

1,583
500
2 ,000

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ........................ .. ..................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

159
-

300
500

2,000
2 ,000

4 , 188
3,750

5 ,333
5,000

7 ,750
7 ,500

7 ,5 0 0
9,250

-

-

7 ,900

7 ,5 0 0

6 ,0 0 0
_
7 ,7 5 0

_
-

7 ,7 9 2
7,875
6 ,500

6 ,5 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
-

_

_

-

-

-

175

-

313

-

-

-

1,1 2 5

4 ,750

5 ,250

6 , 75C
6 ,6 2 5
7,0 8 3

4,250
4,750
-

7 ,900
7 ,925
-

8,333
8 ,4 1 7
5,000

7 ,8 7 5
8 ,000
5 ,6 2 5

-

_

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .............................................................
AI R TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
A I P TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ............................................

_

_

-

-

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATICN ......................................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

-

750

3,500

2 ,875

5,813

4 ,0 0 0

4 ,5 0 0

4 ,5 0 0

-

-

See note at end of table.

Table A-11. Median annual earnings of black workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION EFOADCASTING ...........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

$ 1 , 5 0 0 J\ 3 , 1 0 0 3 4 , 6 3 4 3 5 , 5 0 0 :t 6 , 3 0 6 ift 6 , 5 4 2 i$ 6 , 3 7 5
i
*
3 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 8 3
6 ,2 2 7
6 ,875
1 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 9 2
6 ,5 4 2
3,500
6 ,875
5,750
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5
7 ,750
3,583
6 ,0 0 0
-

2 7 ,250 3
t
&
6 ,0 0 0

-

-

-

~

$
!

-

PUBLIC UT IL IT Y SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................
HATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

1,000
-

1 ,750
2 ,2 5 0
1,750
2 ,5 0 0
-

5 ,1 6 7
5,250
5,188
5,333
2,500

6 ,3 9 3
8 ,2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
7 ,250
5 ,8 7 5

7 ,2 0 8
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
6 ,500

7 ,1 2 5
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,6 2 5
9 ,2 5 0
5 ,1 6 7

7 ,3 3 3
6,000
6,250
7,500
7,750

7 ,1 2 5
7 ,1 2 5
6,750
7 ,7 5 0

6,750
-

1,250
~

WHOLESALE TRADE .................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES t AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT BAH MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & BEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................................

210
500
500
192
1 50
235

1 ,308
2,000
1,250
2 ,5 0 0
1,125
500
1 ,5 0 0
2,250
1,083

2 ,7 8 9
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,500
2,500
2 ,2 5 0
750
4,625
3 ,8 7 5
3 ,5 6 3
2,675

4 ,734
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 3 3
4 ,8 5 0
688
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,1 2 5
7,333
3,4 7 7

5,286
6,333
6 ,1 6 7
4 ,2 5 0
5,000
1,2 5 0
6,583
5 ,625
5 ,563
5,094

5 ,250
6 , 167
6 ,0 0 0
5,375
4 ,8 3 3
2 ,2 5 0
5,917
5 ,2 5 0
5,688
5 ,1 6 7

4 ,6 7 6
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
4,750
3 ,5 0 0
2,333
5,375
5 ,2 5 0
5 , 125
4,705

4,250
5,750
5,500
2 ,5 0 0
68 8
4 ,6 2 5
4,750
5,000

1,250

1,500

-

-

1 ,4 1 7
62 5
1,750
2 ,2 5 0

1,250
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 0

RETAIL T R A D E ...................................... .. ...............................................

38 2

717

1,361

2 ,5 4 2

3,243

3 ,547

3,620

3,175

1 ,6 7 0

1,433

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ...................

500

750

1,813

4 ,0 8 3

4 ,8 7 5

4 ,5 0 0

5,083

2,750

438

4 ,2 5 0

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

353
368
250
313
375

638
642
719
521
750

1,375
1 ,214
2,000
1,688
1,125

2 ,5 8 3
2 ,523
4 ,3 7 5
1,625
2 ,500

3 ,109
3,111
4 ,6 8 8
2 ,450
2,750

4 ,0 0 0
3 ,7 8 6
5,563
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,6 2 5

4 ,156
4 ,107
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,3 1 3
3,375

4 ,833
4,917
2 ,7 5 0

2 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,500

1 ,5 0 0
1,750
-

FOOD STORES .........................................................................................)
GROCERY STORES ...........................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

471
521
278

1,019
1 ,0 6 8
750

2,250
2,438
1,5 0 0

4,313
4 , 375
2 ,5 0 0

4 ,6 0 0
4 ,8 3 3
3,250

4 ,6 8 8
5,083
3,250

4,500
4 ,583
3,500

2,000
2 ,0 0 0
-

1,875
1 ,8 7 5
-

1 ,000
1,00C
-

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 8 ACCESSORY DEALERS ...................

396
667
406
200

1,068
1 ,4 1 7
833
1,000

1,827
2 ,8 3 3
1,1 8 8
1,8 7 5

3 ,4 0 0
3,938
2,650
4 ,7 5 0

4 ,1 2 5
5 ,688
2 ,3 5 0
4,250

4 ,313
5 ,036
3 , OCC
5 ,0 0 0

5 ,000
5 ,6 8 8
3 ,2 9 2
6 ,083

4,500.
4 ,6 8 8
1,583
-

1,750
2,000
1 ,6 2 5
-

1 ,750
2 ,5 0 0
-

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING S FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

268
500
350
250
214
375

681
1 ,0 0 0
667
500
875
750

1,3 3 9
1 ,458
1 ,250
917
2,000
1,000

2 ,200
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,500
1 ,000
2 ,7 5 0
1 ,5 0 0

3 ,6 6 7
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,4 3 8
4 ,3 7 5
2 ,5 0 0
2,500

3,786
3 ,625
3 ,3 1 3
4 ,4 1 7
4 ,5 0 0
4,875

3 ,500
4,000
3,313
3,375
4 ,0 0 0
-

2 ,5 0 0
2 ,500
1 ,750
-

1 ,6 2 5
3,000
-

1,833
1,875
-

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

222

650

2,250

2 ,8 7 5

3,583

4 ,2 5 0

3,125

3 ,7 5 0

5 00

1,750

See note at end of table.

Table A-11. Median annual earnings of black workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE -

CONTINUED

FURNITURE AND HOHE FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOHE APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

S

2 5 0 J!
188

7 5 0 i! 2 , 5 0 0 $ 3 , 0 0 0 $ 3 , 3 7 5 $ 4 , 3 7 5 $ 3 , 2 5 0 $ 4 , 2 5 0 $
1,250
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
625
3 ,250
2 ,6 2 5

-

i% 1 , 7 5 0

-

-

EATING AND DRINKING P I ACES .................................................

363

655

887

1,604

2 ,0 9 4

2 ,5 8 0

2 ,579

2,375

1,563

V375

HISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARH AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS ..............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

426
475

1 ,031
1 ,0 0 0
750

1 ,481
1,607
1 ,250
-

1,167

1,375

3 ,3 3 3
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,1 2 5
4 , 125
3 ,250

3 ,250
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,9 1 7
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,2 5 0

3 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
1 ,875

875
500

-

3,556
3 ,8 7 5
3,250
4,750
3 ,4 1 7

1,583
3,875

625
375

2 ,3 7 5
3 ,000
3 ,5 0 0
750
1 ,6 4 3

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

459

1 ,6 3 6

3 ,420

4 ,8 3 0

4 ,864

4 ,5 9 1

3 ,9 4 7

BANKING ....................................................................................................
COHHERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

917
875
-

2 ,3 7 5
2,333
2 ,7 5 0

4,317
4 ,2 6 8
5,000

5 ,2 9 5
5 ,3 0 6
5 ,2 5 0

5 ,5 6 3
5,531
6 ,7 5 0

5 ,4 1 7
5 ,4 5 0
5,2 5 0

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS .........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

600
-

1,500
-

3 ,1 2 5
3,750
3,000
2 ,5 0 0

5 , 1 67
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,5 0 0

4 ,6 6 7
5 ,250
3 ,667
5 ,000

6 ,000
7,3 7 5
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

-

1 ,2 5 0

750
1 ,3 3 3

3 ,9 5 0

2 ,8 5 0

1 ,6 3 $

5,000
4 ,8 7 5
6 ,1 2 5

5,750
5,750
-

5,375
5 ,375

-

4 ,500
4 ,5 0 0
8 ,000
-

4 ,2 5 0
1 ,5 0 0

2 ,0 0 0
-

-

_
-

-

_
-

-

COHHODITY BROKERS & SERVICES .................

-

3,250

3,750

7 ,5 0 0

6 ,750

6 ,000

-

-

-

-

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH IN S U R A N C E ........... .................... ..
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ....................
OTBER INSURANCE C A R R I E R S ........................... - ............... . .

1 ,0 0 0
1 ,1 6 7
,-

3 ,7 2 5
3,8 0 6
4 ,1 2 5
3,750
2,000

5 ,400
5 ,833
5,2 5 0
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,5 0 0

6 ,067
5,875
6 ,500
6 ,0 6 3
6 ,5 0 0

5 ,0 6 3
5 ,2 5 0
6 , 50C
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,5 0 0

5 ,1 6 7
5,375

4 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

_

500
375

-

-

-

-

4,750
-

-

-

-

-

2,000
1 ,8 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
2,750
-

-

-

-

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES .................

-

-

4,500

3 ,750

4 ,8 7 5

3 ,2 5 0

1,750

-

-

-

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVEICPERS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

365

536
750
500
1,250
500

1,3 8 9
1 ,000
1 ,5 0 0
688
1,781

2 ,563
2 ,1 2 5
3 ,2 5 0
1,250
2 ,6 8 8

3,406
2,250
3 ,5 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
3,750

3 ,7 7 3
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
2,5 0 0
3 ,825

3 ,482
3,250
3,333
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0

3 ,6 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

2 ,7 5 0
3 ,5 0 0

1 ,6 2 5
2 ,2 5 0

-

-

-

-

-

3 ,550

2,800

1,571

SECURITY,

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

-

-

438
250
357

-

-

2 ,2 5 0

-

2,750

-

-

-

3,000

2 ,5 0 0

4 ,2 5 0

4,7 5 0

3,250

-

-

-

548

1 ,717

3 ,0 0 6

3 ,407

3 ,2 1 1

2 ,7 7 6

2 ,2 8 8

1 ,3 7 7

1 ,142

544
500
1,083

1,083
1,071
1,167

1 ,3 9 6
1 ,3 6 4
1,813

2 ,3 7 5
2,385
2 ,250

2 ,7 8 9
2 ,676
3, 25C

3 ,1 1 8
3 ,1 4 3
3 ,0 8 3

2 ,7 8 6
2 ,7 9 2
2 ,750

1,563
1 ,2 5 0
1,875

2 ,000
2 ,0 8 3
1 , 50C

INSURANCE, ETC ......................

-

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .................

500

1 ,500

SERVICES .............................. ....................................................................

345

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

391
395
375

See note at end of table.

-

Table A-11. Median annual earnings of black workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ............................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$

333 $
417
-

188

-

7 8 6 $ 1 , 5 8 3 !$
1 ,750
875
1,125
1,7 5 0
1 ,125
1 , 12 5
2 ,2 5 0
5 00
1 ,625

2 ,7 5 0 $ 2 ,7 8 3
2 ,824
2 ,5 4 2

t
S
:$ 3 , 1 6 7 $ 3 , 5 0 0 2 3 , 3 1 3 :* 1 , 9 3 8 : 1 , 4 3 8

3 ,4 6 9

1,833

1,375

-

-

-

-

-

3,417
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,5 0 0

2,750
2 ,167
2,917

2 ,4 1 7
3 ,3 7 5
1 ,6 2 5

2 ,7 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,2 5 0

750
1 ,0 0 0
3 ,750

3 ,0 0 0

*

3 ,2 4 C

3 ,6 2 5

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

233

447

939

1 ,250

1 ,837

1 ,867

2 ,450

2 ,250

1 ,675

1,625

AUTO R E P A I R , S ER V IC ES , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

220
217

708
667
750

1 ,563
2,000
1 ,094

2 ,6 6 7
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,2 0 8

4 ,5 0 0
6,125
4 ,125

5,438
5 ,8 3 3
4 ,5 0 0

5,250
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 3 3

3 ,5 0 0
3,000
3 ,5 0 0

3,417
3 ,500
3,500

1 ,6 2 5
1 ,7 5 C

~

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

-

2 ,0 0 0

1 ,500

4 , 125

4 ,1 2 5

4 ,6 2 5

4 ,000

4 ,5 0 0

-

-

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

250

1 ,500

3 ,7 5 0
3 ,750
1 ,500

3 ,083
1,87 5
3 , 25C

2 ,500
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,500

6 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

2 ,0 0 0

-

-

750

2 ,5 0 0
1,750
5,250

1 ,2 5 0

300

1 ,000
1 ,500
50 0

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERV ICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
M ISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

357
250
375

667
500
667

1, 100
1 ,167
1 ,000

2 , 62 5
1,750
3 ,0 0 0

1 ,8 7 5
2,000
1,833

2 ,7 5 0
917
3 ,0 6 3

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,750
3 ,3 7 5

2 ,2 5 0
2 ,250

1,750
1 ,5 0 0
2 ,1 2 5

1 ,2 5 0

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTB SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ............................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

737
1,094
396

1,227
1 ,462
958

2 ,6 8 8
3,052
1 ,7 3 4

3 ,5 8 3
4 , 227
2,179

4 ,1 7 0
4 ,7 3 3
3 , 143

4 ,6 1 2
5 ,208
3 , 346

4, 4 4 3
5 ,0 3 3
3,294

4 ,583
5,107
2,625

2 ,750
4 ,0 0 0
1,667

2 ,0 0 0
3 ,8 7 5
1,250

LEGAL SERVICES .................................................................................

-

1,000

4,000

3,500

5,500

6 ,0 0 0

1 ,5 0 0

2,000

-

1,250

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U N I V E R S I T I E S .............................. .................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

334
330
550
344

454
426
577
429

1,938
2,083
1 ,778
1,250

4 ,5 3 8
4 ,625
4 ,188
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,6 4 4
4 ,4 0 8
5 ,1 3 9
4 ,2 5 0

4,4 6 2
4 ,3 9 3
4 ,7 7 1
3 ,333

4 ,1 7 0
3 ,933
4 ,5 8 3
3,250

4,917
4,875
4 ,8 7 5
5,375

2 ,5 6 3
2 ,5 8 3
2,250
2 ,7 5 0

1 ,3 7 5
1,375
1,750
1,000

-

-

-

1 ,250
1,167

-

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL S ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

-

-

1 ,7 5 0

-

3 ,250

4 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

-

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
B U S I N E S S , LABOR, 8 OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

34 6
333
281
349

428
500
750
424

1 ,306
1 ,5 0 0
2 ,688
1 ,1 2 9

3 ,000
1,875
4 ,3 7 5
3 ,000

4 ,0 3 8
3 ,6 6 7
5 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 0 0

3 ,9 0 0
2 ,5 7 1
4 ,7 0 0
3 , 95C

3 ,5 6 7
3 ,200
5 ,0 6 3
3 ,4 7 2

3 ,2 5 0
3 ,250
3,500
3 ,0 0 0

1,673
1 ,3 7 5
1 ,875
1,714

1,472
2 ,2 5 0
1,250
1 ,406

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

214

417

542

1,068

994

1 ,0 7 0

1 , 158

1 ,098

88 0

785

4 ,250
-

-

-

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING 8 ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

400
-

450

1,000
3,250
5 00
1,0 0 0

3 ,917
4 ,0 0 0
2,500
4,250

5 ,1 2 5
5 ,250
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,1 2 5

6,625
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
4 ,500

6,25C
6 ,750
6 ,£ 0 0
5 ,2 5 0

5,000
5 ,250
2 ,2 5 0

-

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-12. Median annual earnings of black four-quarter workers, by age, 1971
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................
MINING .........................................................................................................

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

$ 1,28*1 $' 2 , 7 2 0 i5 4 , 4 9 8 it 5 , 6 5 1

3 5 ,8 1 7
S

:$ 5 , 6 2 9

3 5 ,0 9 0
t

7 ,750

8 , 16 7

7 ,6 2 5

-

-

6,3 7 5

7,2 5 0

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

COAL MINING ........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIGN ITE MINING .........................

_
-

_
-

_
-

_
-

9,000
8 ,0 0 0

9 ,8 7 5
9 ,8 7 5

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM* NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS ..............
O IL AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ..............................................

_
-

_
-

6 ,5 0 0
7,250
6,000

8 ,2 5 0
8 ,250
-

7 ,8 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,000

8 ,250
8 ,1 2 5
-

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ............................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

_
-

_
-

5 ,750
-

7 ,2 5 0
-

6 ,250
6,000
7 ,250

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

1,250

3 ,1 2 5

4,875

6,611

6 ,5 8 3

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

-

3 ,500

5 ,9 0 0

7 , 125

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

-

3 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
~

4 ,6 2 5
4 ,7 5 0
4,875

6 ,2 5 0
5 ,750
7 ,6 2 5

SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
PA IN TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL W
ORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING .................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL W
ORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER SPEC IAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................

_
~

2 ,2 5 0
-

5,250
6,000
6,667
4,500
4 ,250
4 ,2 5 0

7 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,2 5 0

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

3 ,250

3 ,7 1 0

5,100

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

-

_
-

4,750
-

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ........................................................... * ...............
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS .................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ..........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................

-

4,833
4 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
-

5,067
4 ,250
6,250
5 ,1 6 7
4,750
5,500
5 ,000
5,375

6 ,2 6 9
5 ,750
5 ,9 1 7
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,1 2 5
6 ,5 0 0
6,083

See note at end of table.

-

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

iR 4 , 7 7 4 i5 2 , 5 0 0 :$ 1 , 7 0 0
7 ,5 0 0

3,250

-

-

-

-

-

9 ,2 5 0
9 ,2 5 0

7,5 0 0
7 ,5 0 0

_
-

_
-

-

_
-

-

7 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

6,875
7 ,250
6,833

_
-

_

_

-

-

7 ,3 1 3

6 , 12 5

6,000

3,917

3,500

7 ,1 0 0

7 ,7 0 0

7 ,000

6 ,0 0 0

4 ,000

1,750

6 ,3 0 0
6,042
6,708

7 ,0 0 0
6 ,200
8 ,0 8 3

6 ,100
5,792
6 ,4 1 7

6 ,000
4 ,750
7 ,5 8 3

4 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

-

7 ,0 4 2
6 ,7 5 0
3,875
9 ,3 7 5
7 ,417
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,750
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0

7 ,1 8 6
8 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,6 8 8
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,375
7 ,5 0 0

5 ,7 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
9,750
6,000
8 ,2 5 0
4 ,750
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0

6 ,5 6 3
6 ,6 2 5

4 ,000
_

_

-

-

6 , 135

6 ,5 5 6

6 ,8 5 6

6 , 82 4

6 ,7 3 5

5,375

6 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

6 ,0 8 3
6 ,167
5 ,8 7 5

7 , 16 7
7 , OCC
8 ,0 0 0

6 ,7 5 0
8 ,313
5,750

_
-

6 ,3 9 7
5 ,5 9 4
7 ,750
4 ,833
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,3 3 3
6 ,4 1 7

7 ,0 5 4
7 ,3 1 3
7 ,3 7 5
4 ,5 0 0
7, 500
7 ,3 3 3
6 ,5 0 0
7 , 4CC

6,594
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 2 5
5, 7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,000
6,250

_
-

_

_
_

-

-

-

-

6 ,750

4 ,2 5 0
-

_
_
_

-

3,000

3 , 00C

_

_

-

-

6 , 167
6 ,5 0 0

4 ,250

1 ,8 7 5

-

-

-

-

-

4 ,125

1 ,750

_

-

-

-

8 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,500

-

-

-

-

3,750

Table A-12. Median annual earnings of black four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

70 AND
OVER

65-69

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING -

CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .............................................................

$

- $

-

$ 7 ,0 0 0 $ 6 ,3 3 3

F
F
$ 6 , 6 2 5 2 5 , 0 0 0 $ 4 , 7 5 0 2 6 , 8 7 5 i5

3 ,7 5 0
-

2 ,0 0 0
-

3 ,9 0 6
3,950
4,250
3 ,7 1 9

4 ,1 2 5
3,750
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,3 7 5

2 ,625
2 ,500
~

-

5 ,667
5 ,6 6 7
5 , 75C

5 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

6,000
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,000

-

*

6 ,7 2 7
7,625
7 ,3 7 5
6 ,0 8 3

7 ,1 7 9
7,75C
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,2 5 0

7 , 167
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 2 5
6,250

8 ,1 2 5
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 7 5
-

7 ,7 5 0
“

_
-

6 ,0 0 0
5 ,500
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

7 ,000
6 ,6 6 7
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

7 , OCC
8 , 25C
6 ,625
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 8 3

6 ,7 5 0
8 , 50 0
7 ,7 5 0
6,500
6 ,5 0 0

6 ,000
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 7 5

7 ,0 0 0
-

-

6,406
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,4 1 7
6,375
5,000
6 ,2 5 0

7 ,3 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,250
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 0 0

7 ,769
8 ,1 6 7
7 ,750
8 ,6 2 5
6,500
7 ,000

7 ,8 4 4
9 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
6 , 5CC
6 , 75C

8 ,0 8 3
9 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
9 ,2 5 0
6 ,6 2 5
7,833

7 ,3 7 5
9 ,7 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

5,375
-

~

7 ,9 1 7

8 ,0 0 0

9 ,7 5 0
10,500

8 , OCC

8 ,0 0 0

9 ,2 5 0
9,500
9,250

8 ,750
8 ,7 5 0

-

-

8 ,0 0 0

1 0 , OCC
7 ,2 5 0

8 ,0 0 0

7 ,250

7 ,5 4 2

7 ,5 0 0

7 ,750

-

-

4 ,300
4 ,1 2 5
5,000
5 ,000
4 ,5 0 0

4 ,7 7 9
4 ,900
4,875
4 ,1 2 5
4,750
5,150

5 ,000
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,813
5 ,0 0 0

5,154
5,350
5,500
4,583
4 ,8 3 3
5 ,792

5 ,1 8 8
5 ,1 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 , S00
4 ,9 1 7
5 ,625

5,045
5,000
5,333
4 ,750
5 ,5 0 0
5,250

5 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
-

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...........................
MEN'S AND BOYS* S U I T S AND COATS ................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR .....................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

_
-

3 ,5 0 0
3 , 125
3 ,750

-

-

-

3 ,3 7 5

3 ,641
5,000
3,550
3 ,6 8 8
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
4,250

3 ,7 1 9
4,875
3 ,479
3 ,9 1 7
3 ,6 2 5
2 ,750
4,2 5 0

4 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
3 ,4 5 6
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,0 8 3
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,4 0 6

3 ,9 8 3
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,8 8 9
3 ,8 0 0
3 , 75C
3 ,8 7 5
4 ,5 0 0

4 ,2 3 5
4,875
3 ,8 3 3
4,563
4 ,5 0 0
4,125
4 ,5 0 0

4 ,5 0 0
5,625
4 ,750
3,750
4 ,2 5 0

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD 6 RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

_
-

2 ,9 1 7
2,875

3 ,7 5 0
3,688
5,000
3,250

4,571
4 ,625
5 ,3 7 5
4 ,3 1 3

4 , 12 5
4,150
5,500
3 ,8 1 3

4 ,3 5 0
4 ,1 6 7
5 , 00C
4 ,3 7 5

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................................

_
-

3,750
-

4 ,188
4,179
4 ,2 5 0

5 ,333
5 ,2 5 0
6, 000

4 ,9 5 8
4 ,6 6 7
5,813

4 ,8 7 5
4 ,750

6,036
5 ,750
6,150
6,000

6,821
7 ,7 5 0
6 ,000
6 ,0 0 0

3 ,1 2 5
-

5 ,5 6 3
5 ,417
6,500
4,833
5 ,6 6 7

5 ,8 7 5
-

_

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS .............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................................

-

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS .........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ..........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

_
-

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS .............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND A I 1 I E D PRODUCTS ......................

-

_

-

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................

-

-

7 ,750

8 ,5 0 0
8 ,0 0 0

RUBEER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

-

3,500

5,200

6 ,250

See note at end of table.

-

-

11,250
-

-

i$

4,500
-

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , COTTON ..........................................................
WEAVING M I LL S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

Table A-12. Median annual earnings of black four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNDER
18

I
18-19

20-24

I
25-29

30-39

- $ 7 ,2 5 0 $ 7 ,7 5 0
4*500
6 ,750
3,3 7 5
4,750
4 ,875

$ 8 ,3 7 5
6 ,9 1 7
5 ,7 5 0

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBEF ...................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS . . .
STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS .................................
CEMENT, CLAY, S POTTERY PRODUCTS ............
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PIASTER PRODUCTS .
OTHER STONE, CLAY, & GLASS PRODUCTS . .

<0
0j

_

5 ,0 0 0
-

5,000
-

4 ,8 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,8 0 0

4 ,2 5 0
5,250
4 ,0 0 0

-

-

5 ,750

-

5 ,1 5 0
6,250
5,167
4 ,7 5 0
4,833

6 ,5 0 0
7 ,3 3 3
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,563

6 ,9 5 8
6,750
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,083
7 ,2 5 0

6 ,5 4 2
6,7 5 0
6 , 1 0C
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0

7 ,000
9 ,000
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,750
-

7 , 1 88
7 ,8 0 0
6 ,500
8,0 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
-

7 ,875
8 ,3 5 0
7,841
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

8 ,4 5 0
9 ,000
8,2 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,1 2 5
7 ,1 2 5
7 ,2 5 0

8,475
8 ,9 2 5
7 ,6 5 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,9 3 8
1 1,500

8 ,0 9 4
8 ,550
6,250
8 ,7 5 0

6 ,9 5 8
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,250
5 ,500
6 ,6 2 5
7 ,1 2 5
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,800

7 ,594
8 ,4 5 e
5 , 75C
6 ,5 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,050

7 ,1 2 5
9 ,625
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,250
8 ,000
6,167
5 ,6 2 5
6 ,4 1 7

7 , OpO
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

7 ,5 0 0
9,000

5,250
4 ,750
-

6 ,188
6 ,400
6 ,0 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,750
5,500
6,250

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ................... ..
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS .................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE . . . .
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC
SCREW MACHINE PFODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC . . .
METAL S ER V IC ES , NEC ..............................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS .........................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..............

4 ,7 5 0
-

6,000
6 ,583
5 ,7 5 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ...........................................
FARM MACHINERY ...........................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY . . .
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ...................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ...........................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ......................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ...................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ..............................
MISC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL . . .

_

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND S UP P I I E S ............
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ..............
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ...........................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ............
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ....................................

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

7 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
5,750

6 ,7 5 0
8 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 7 5
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,500
6 ,583

6,438
6,000
4 ,750
7 ,625
5,625
5 ,000
6,167
6 ,000
5,000
9 ,500

7 ,275
7 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
7 ,4 1 7
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,6 2 5
6 ,2 5 0
6,750

7 ,7 1 9
8 ,6 6 7
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,1 6 7
8 ,000
7 ,750
7 ,833
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,500

7 ,7 0 0
9 ,0 0 0
9 ,5 0 0
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,0 0 0
5 , 75C
7 ,7 5 0
7 , 5CC
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,7 5 0

7 ,6 9 4
8 ,7 5 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,8 7 5
6 ,2 5 0
7 ,625
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,500
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,250

5 ,4 2 2
5,500
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,667
5,375
4,563
6 ,2 5 0

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,1 6 7
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,125
5 ,625
7 ,0 3 6

6 ,643
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,500
6 ,5 4 2
5 ,7 5 0
7 , 125

6,6 6 7
6 , 25C
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,250
5 ,500
7 , 5CC

7 , 107
6 ,8 7 5
6,250
7 ,000
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
7 , 85 7

-

6 ,500
-

3 ,7 5 0
-

-

_

3 ,9 3 8
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,2 5 0

5,250

-

-

-

4 ,0 6 3
4,083
3 ,7 5 0

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ...................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS
IRON AND STEEL F O U N D R I E S ..............
NONFERROUS METALS ...................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING .................
NONFERROUS F O U N D R I E S ..................... ......................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS .

-

$ 9 , 25C $ 1 0 , 2 5 0
8 ,000
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,8 7 5
5,000

1
<»

T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ........................................ .
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ........................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ................

i
M

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUAL

-

_
-

7 ,6 2 5
8 ,0 0 0

_
-

-

-

-

-

-

7 ,2 5 0

_
-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

7 ,6 6 7

-

7 ,2 5 0

1 ,625
-

-

-

-

-

-

-

7 ,6 2 5

-

-

-

-

-

-

6 ,5 0 0
-

-

_
-

-

-

4 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

8 ,2 5 0

-

Table A-12. Median annual earnings of black four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

-

$ 4 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 2 5

$ 5 ,3 3 3
8,0 0 0
8,013
8 ,2 1 4
7 ,875
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

8 ,5 1 6
8 ,7 2 5
8 ,438
7 ,9 0 0
6 ,500

8 ,9 0 6
9 ,162
8 ,5 4 2
7 ,2 5 0
8 ,8 7 5

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES
TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT .................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ...................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ..............

- $
_

$ 5 ,6 6 7 $ 6 ,8 7 5
9 ,5 0 0
8 ,2 5 0

$ 5,500 $
8 ,2 5 0

-

$

-

8 ,875
9,375
8 ,1 7 9
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0

9,000
9,375
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
8,500

$

8 ,5 0 0
-

0

)

6,500
7 ,875

-

-

-

6,500
-

7 ,577
7,847
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,3 7 5
5 ,1 2 5

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ............
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES . .
OPT IC AL , MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES .
OTHER INSTRUMENTS S RELATED PRODUCTS

(0

-

_
-

_
-

4 ,4 0 0
4 ,3 3 3
4 ,3 7 5
4,000

5 ,917
4 ,7 5 0
6,000
4 ,7 5 0
-

6 ,5 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
5 ,750

6 ,7 5 0
6,75C
4 , 75 C
7,25C
-

6,000
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0

_

_

-

-

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES
JEWELRY, S IL V ER , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS .................................
OTHER M IS C . MANUFACTURES ..............................

~

_

4 ,3 7 5
5,000
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,4 1 7

5 ,0 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,8 3 3

5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 6 3
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,1 2 5
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,8 3 3
6 ,3 1 3

5 ,5 0 0
5 ,000
4,750
5 ,7 5 0

4 ,2 5 0
-

_

“

TRANSPORTATION ..............................................................

-

4 ,750

7 ,1 0 7

8 ,7 8 6

8,457

8 ,5 4 0

8 ,2 1 3

7,781

7 ,2 5 0

2 ,0 0 0

8 ,9 5 8

8 ,5 0 0

8 ,5 7 5

8 ,6 0 0

8,000

8 ,0 0 0

8 ,6 2 5

-

-

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ...................................

-

-

7 ,7 5 0

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION . . .
TAXICABS .........................................................................
INTERCITY BIGHWAY TRANSPORTAICN ...........
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT .................................

_

_

-

-

8 ,2 5 0
9 ,0 0 0
3,000
5,500
-

9 ,7 5 0
1 0 ,357
2 ,0 0 0
8 ,375
-

9 ,7 5 0
10,450
3 ,7 5 0
8 ,000
5 ,7 5 0

9 ,5 0 0
10 ,3 8 9
4 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

8 ,1 2 5
10,1 6 7
5,625
7,125
-

8 ,250
10 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
-

8 ,5 0 0
-

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ...........
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..............................................

_

-

4 ,125
4 ,125
-

6,1 8 8
6 ,6 6 7
4,625

8 ,0 0 0
8 ,6 2 5
6 ,000

7 ,4 6 9
8 ,2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0

8 ,125
8,€CC
5 ,750

7 ,6 8 8
7,917
5, 167

7 ,0 0 0
7 ,167
6 ,2 5 0

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
-

-

6 ,5 0 0
-

6 ,500
-

7 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

8 , 55C
8 ,5 0 0

9 ,0 0 0
9 ,5 0 0

7 ,7 5 0
1 3 ,2 5 0

7 ,7 5 0
-

-

-

6 ,5 0 0

6 ,3 7 5

7 ,7 5 0

8 ,5 0 0

9 ,0 0 0

7 ,5 0 0

1 0,250

_

-

7 ,3 7 5
7,375

8 ,3 7 5
8 , 375

8 ,9 3 8
9 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 0 0

8 ,5 8 3
8 ,6 6 7
-

7 ,9 0 0
7 ,9 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

6 ,5 0 0
8 ,000

_

~

~

~

-

~

-

8,250

6 ,7 5 0

7 ,0 0 0

6 ,0 0 0

5 ,2 5 0

~

WATER TRANSPORTATION .................- .......................
DEEP SEA TRANSP OR TA TIO N................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ........................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES . . . . . . .
TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ........................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................

_

-

-

P I P E LIN E TRA N SPO RT A TI O N........... .....................

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...................................

-

See note at end of table.

-

1,750
1,750

~
-

-

Table A-12. Median annual earnings of black four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

:% 6 , 7 0 8 J 6 , 5 0 0
%
6 ,7 0 8
7 ,0 0 0
6,25C
5 ,7 5 0
-

2 7 ,2 5 0
$
-

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION .............................................. ......................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ............................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................
PUBLIC U T I L I T Y SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ............................
WATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

$ 3 , 0 0 0 $! 4 , 7 5 0 $ 5 , 2 7 7 2 6 , 1 0 0 2 6 , 7 5 0
%
$
3 ,1 2 5
f t ,750
5,268
6 , 125
6,625
6 ,1 2 5
6,7 5 0
7,500
f t, 875
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
~

_
-

3

$
-

1 , 50C
-

-

f t ,250
”

6,375
7 ,0 0 0
5,458
6,875
4 ,0 0 0

7 ,3 1 3
9 ,875
6 ,3 7 5
7,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

8,056
9 ,0 0 0
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,6 2 5

8 , 25C
8,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
9,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

7 ,6 2 5
6,000
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,000
7 , 875

7 ,250
7 ,125
7 ,7 5 0
~

7 ,000
-

5 ,7 5 0
6 ,500
5 ,500
4 ,7 5 0
6 ,583
5 ,750

1,7 5 0
1 ,500
4 ,250

1 ,917
3 ,0 0 0

-

_

WHOLESALE T R A D E ...................... .........................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES S AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAN MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS .......................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUP PLI ES ............................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS .................................................

1 ,6 2 5
625
-

3,625
2 ,5 0 0
3, 625
3,500
3 ,500

5 ,4 5 8
5 ,7 5 0
5,375
5,000
6,063
6,417
5,2 5 0
5,417
5,357

6 ,6 0 5
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,750
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,9 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
8 ,3 3 3
6 ,125

6 ,6 7 6
7 ,8 3 3
7,917
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,3 7 5
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,813
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,3 1 3

6,4 8 8
7,1 2 5
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,3 7 5
4 ,000
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,8 3 3
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 6 8

5 ,841
6 ,750
7, 750
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
6,000
5 ,6 8 8
5 ,9 5 5

RETAIL T R A D E ................... . ..................................................................

1 ,5 3 3

2 ,f t8 f t

3,914

4 ,6 1 5

4 ,8 9 2

4 ,5 9 5

4, 474

4 ,406

2 , 83 3

1 ,8 5 7

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ...................

-

3, 375

5,0 0 0

5 ,2 5 0

5 ,5 0 0

5 ,3 7 5

5,375

3 ,5 0 0

-

-

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER H O U S E S ...................................................... - .............
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

1,500
2 ,0 0 0
-

2 ,7 5 0
2,ft50
3 ,2 5 0
2 , 50 0
3 ,8 7 5

4 ,2 8 6
4 ,1 7 9
5,250
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,750

4 ,3 7 5
4 ,1 4 3
6 ,0 8 3
3 ,5 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

4,750
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

4 ,8 6 1
4 ,625
5 ,8 7 5
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,625

4 ,7 0 5
4 ,656
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,375
4 ,0 0 0

5 ,250
5 ,1 6 7
5 ,2 5 0

3,500
4,500
-

1 ,7 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
-

FOOD S T O R E S ................. ...............- ....................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STOPES ......................................................................

2 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 8 3
*
*

2,778
2 ,750
-

4 ,3 4 4
4 ,4 5 8
3,500

6 ,3 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 0 0

6 ,500
6 ,6 6 7
5 ,000

6 ,5G C
6 ,5 8 3
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,8 7 5
4 ,5 0 0

2 ,8 7 5
3 ,000
-

2,000
2 ,0 0 0
-

-

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS ....................

2 ,7 5 0
2 ,000
-

2 ,5 0 0
2 ,000
-

4 ,4 5 8
4,500
4 ,4 3 8
5,250

5 ,536
5 ,313
5 ,3 7 5
6 ,6 2 5

6 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
5,375
6 ,6 6 7

6 ,0 5 0
6 ,1 7 9
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,2 5 0

5 ,750
6 ,0 8 3
4 ,7 5 0
6,500

4 ,7 5 0
4 ,875
1,625
-

2 ,000
4,000
1,688
-

-

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ............................................
H EN 'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES .........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES .........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCFSORIES .........................................

1 ,1 2 5

3,571
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,2 5 0
2,750
3,750
4 ,625

3 ,8 7 5
3 ,750
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
-

4,667
6,750
4 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,3 4 4
3 ,8 7 5
3 ,8 7 5
4 ,5 8 3
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0

4 ,0 8 3
4 , 50 0
3 ,8 3 3
3 ,7 5 0
-

4 ,2 5 0

2 ,7 5 0

1 ,9 1 7

-

-

-

-

2 ,650
2,750
2 ,6 2 5
3 ,000
-

1 ,750
-

3,000
-

-

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES .......................

-

ft, 7 5 0

4,750

5 ,0 8 3

5 , 37 5

5 ,167

4 ,0 0 0

4 ,750

-

-

See note at end of table.

-

-

_
_

Table A-12. Median annual earnings of black four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

60-64

50-59

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOHE FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

$

- 1;
-

- J5 4 , 8 7 5 S 5 , 0 0 0 $ 4 , 7 5 0 $ 5 , 3 7 5 $ 4 , 0 0 0
-

~

5 ,2 5 0

6 ,5 0 0

5 ,0 0 0

3 ,7 5 0

if

5 ,2 5 0

*

$

- :%
-

-

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

1 ,500

2 ,278

3 ,4 1 7

3 ,679

3,813

3 ,7 9 2

3 ,625

3 ,4 0 0

3 ,375

1 ,5 8 3

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................ ..............

1 ,4 1 7
1,375

2 , 375
2, 000

4,167
4,250

-

-

-

2,750

4,000

4 ,6 8 8

5,550

4 , 18 8
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,4 3 8
5 ,000
3 ,2 5 0

2 ,7 5 0

-

4,571
5 ,3 1 3
4 ,7 5 C
5 ,0 G C
4 ,1 2 5

1,750
4 ,0 0 0

-

5 ,3 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
5,625

4 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

-

5, 000
6 ,1 6 7
3,750

4 ,0 0 0
2 ,250

-

-

—

—

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

-

4 ,5 3 6

4 ,9 9 3

5 ,9 8 9

6 ,1 8 9

5 ,6 7 5

4 ,7 7 3

4 ,667

4 ,5 0 0

2 ,050

BANKING .............................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS ........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

_
-

5 ,000
5, 000

5 ,2 1 2
5 ,111
5,500

5,9 5 8
5 ,9 5 8
5 ,500

6 ,2 2 2
6 ,139
7 ,2 5 0

6 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
7,0 0 0

5 ,4 1 7
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,2 5 0

5 ,8 7 5
5 ,7 5 0

5,500
5 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .....................................
PERSONAL CREDIT IN STI TU TIO NS ......................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES .......................................................

■
-

_
-

5 ,0 0 0

6 ,7 5 0

7 ,3 3 3
7 ,5 0 0

5 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

2 ,0 0 0

-

5,500
3,750

7 ,0 0 0

-

-

5 ,6 2 5
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0

5 ,0 0 0

-

-

-

-

-

3 ,500

-

COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES ...............

-

-

6,750

7 ,8 3 3

7 ,000

6 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

-

INSURANCE CARRIERS .................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .........................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ................................................

_
-

4 ,1 2 5
3 ,2 5 0

_

3 ,2 5 0

-

-

-

-

5 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
-

-

6 ,464
6 ,4 3 8
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,1 8 8
6 ,6 2 5

5 ,6 8 8
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,500
4,9 1 7

-

6 ,3 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,625
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 7 5

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,2 5 0
-

4 ,1 6 7

4,788
4 ,9 5 0
5,000
4,714

-

-

-

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES ...............

-

-

5 ,0 0 0

4 ,7 5 0

5 ,5 0 0

3 ,2 5 0

1 ,8 7 5

-

-

-

REAL ESTATE ...................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ...................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ...........................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...............................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ..................................................................

_
-

3 ,7 5 0

4,5 0 0

5 ,3 7 5

-

5,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
4,7 5 0

1 ,9 3 8
3 , 50C

4,875

4 ,4 1 7
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,9 1 7
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 5 6

4 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0

4 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
5 ,500

5 ,6 8 8
4 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,3 7 5
5 ,6 8 8

3 ,875

-

INSURANCE, ETC ......................

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ................

-

-

4 ,7 5 0

-

-

6 ,2 5 0

-

-

-

-

SECURITY,

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

SERVICES ....................................................................................................
HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS ........................ .
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

See note at end of table.

-

-

5 ,500

-

-

4 ,0 6 3

3 ,8 7 5

-

1 ,8 7 5

971

2,060

4,111

4 ,9 6 7

4,7 7 1

4 ,2 6 9

3 ,658

3 ,2 7 8

1 ,6 8 7

1,493

2 ,2 5 0
1,250

3 ,000
3,000

3 ,1 6 7
3,100
3,667

3 ,6 5 0
3 ,6 5 0
3 ,5 0 0

3,706
3 ,6 5 0
3,917

3 ,8 5 0
3 ,8 7 5
3 ,8 0 0

3 ,8 6 7
3 ,8 1 3
4 ,1 6 7

3,6 6 7
3,7 9 2
3,583

3 ,3 7 5
3 ,8 7 5
2,750

2 ,7 5 0
3,0 0 0

Table A-12. Median annual earnings of black four-quarter workers, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ............................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ............................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$

- 1; 2 , 6 2 5 $ 3 , 7 7 1
3,000
3,818
2 ,6 2 5
-

ll 3 , 7 9 5 3 3 , 8 2 1 3 3 , 6 8 0 3 3 , 9 6 4 $ 3 , 6 4 3
t
t
&
3 ,5 8 3
3 ,9 2 5
3 ,797
3 ,972
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 8 3
3,500
3 ,000
3 ,7 5 0
1,750
4 ,3 7 5
3 ,8 7 5
2 ,750
3 ,5 8 3
3,000
3 ,750
3,875
4,250
4 ,250

$ 3 ,0 0 0 2 1 ,5 0 0
$
2 ,250
5,000

1,625
-

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

1,375

2,500

4 ,4 3 8

4 ,4 0 6

4,688

4 , 35C

4 ,364

4 , 875

2,750

2 ,750

AUTO R E P A I R , SERVICES, AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

_
-

1,750
2,875

4 ,5 0 0
5,750
3,750

5 ,8 3 3
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,750

7 ,2 5 0
7 ,1 6 7
7 ,6 2 5

6,05C
6 ,0 8 3
5 ,938

6 ,000
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,750

4 ,750
4 ,7 5 0
5,500

4,250
3,500

-

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES .........................................

-

-

5 ,1 2 5

5,500

7,875

6 ,5 0 0

4 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

-

_

_

-

-

6 ,2 5 0

3,250
8 ,500
-

_

-

4 ,750
9,75C
4 ,2 5 0

-

-

5,500
5 ,5 0 0
6,000

6,750

-

4,250
-

7 ,6 2 5

-

6 ,7 5 0

-

-

AMUSEMENT AND RECREA1ICR SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

1 ,5 0 0
1 ,500

-

3,625
3 ,6 2 5

5 ,500
5 , 125

5 ,0 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
5,083

5 ,1 2 5
7 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0

5,750
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

2,750

-

-

5 ,0 0 0

2,750

3,250
-

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ............................

1 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0

3 ,2 0 0
3 ,125
3, 375

4 ,4 0 2
4 ,6 4 3
3,643

4 ,8 5 3
5,021
4 ,0 0 0

5 ,1 1 0
5, 506
3 ,9 6 7

5 ,292
5 ,6 5 0
3 ,9 5 2

4, 99 3
5 ,3 9 8
3,808

5,056
5,375
3 ,875

3 , 917
4 ,7 5 0
2,125

4 , 25C
5 ,083
1,750

................................................................................

-

-

5,500

5 ,0 0 0

8 ,250

5 ,750

1 ,6 2 5

2,125

-

-

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

1,000
900
-

1,688
1 ,667
1,250
-

4 ,521
5 , 167
4 ,3 7 5
2,500

6 ,4 9 0
6 ,625
5 ,8 7 5
6 ,8 7 5

6,365
6 ,533
6,000
6 ,125

5 ,958
6 ,295
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,0 0 0

5, 17 9
5,364
4 ,9 7 9
6,750

5,643
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

3 ,6 6 7
3 ,6 6 7
4 ,0 0 0
-

2 , 25C
2 ,000
3 ,7 5 0
-

LEGAL SERVICES

MUSEUMS,

-

5 ,0 0 0

_
-

BOTANICAL & ZCCLOGICAI GARDENS ..............

-

-

-

-

-

5 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

-

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
BU SIN ESS , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

835
833

1,250
1 ,2 2 5

4,375
5,250
5,500
4 ,1 0 0

5,900
3 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0

5 ,6 2 5
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 2 5
5,219

5 ,781
3,833
6 ,3 1 3
5 ,7 0 8

4 ,700
3,400
6,375
4 ,9 0 0

4,583
5 ,500
3,625
4 ,7 5 0

3 , 125
1,750
2 ,0 0 0
4,000

1 ,75C
2 ,125
1 ,563

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

-

-

1,333

1 , 44 4

1 ,424

1,423

1 ,4 3 9

1,344

1,145

1 ,0 0 9

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES . . . . . . . .
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

_
-

_
-

5 ,6 6 7
5 ,5 6 3
5,250
6,500

7 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,7 5 0

8 ,8 7 5
1 0 ,875
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,500

7,583
8 ,500
7 ,5 8 3
5 ,5 0 0

6 ,1 2 5
6 ,2 5 0

_
~

_
-

_
-

'

-

'

-

—

‘
NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-13. Median annual earnings of

by age, 1971
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PBIVATE ECONOMY
MINING

.............. .

METAL MINING

$

18-19

472 $ 1 ,3 4 7

20-29

25-29

30-39

$ 3 ,2 2 4 $ 7 ,1 2 ^ $ 8,701

90-99

50-59

60-69

$ 9 ,2 7 2 $ 8 ,693 $ 7 ,4 9 1

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

$ 3,155 $ 1 ,7 3 6

325

2,038

9,925

7,691

8 ,771

9,8 0 9

9,327

7 ,9 6 9

9,750

-

3 ,2 5 0

5,3 7 5

7 ,8 1 3

\8,792

9,2 0 8

8,925

8 ,5 8 3

9 ,7 5 0

-

_

3 ,2 5 0

8 ,0 0 0
3 ,750
8 ,1 6 7

8y 9 7 2
71750
9,050

9 ,699
7 ,2 5 0
9,8 1 3

9,566
6 , 125
9,671

8,750

7 ,0 0 0

6 ,7 5 0

-

-

-

8,750

6 ,7 5 0

6 ,7 5 0

1 ,7 5 0

COAL MINING .......................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ...................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LI G N IT E MINING . . .

-

-

-

3, 000

6 ,399
6 ,3 9 9

O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION .........................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS 6 LIQUIDS
OI L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ...........................

286
250
292

1,625
1 ,5 0 0
1,719

2,938
3,500
2 ,7 7 8

7 ,6 8 8
9 ,071
6 ,3 3 3

9 ,0 7 7
1 0 ,2 2 2
7, 9§ \1

10,5 6 8
1 1,099
9 ,0 5 6

9,650
9,909
7 ,9 0 0

7 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,5 0 0

3,750
6 ,000
2,250

1 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
1,7 5 0

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS . . . .
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVE! ....................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINEFALS ...........................

917
500
~

1 ,9 3 8
1,8 1 3
3,375

3 ,917
3,563
5 ,9 1 7

6 ,7 8 1
6 ,3 1 3
7 ,938

8 ,0 71^
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,5 0 0

8 ,8 2 1
8 ,7 5 0
9 , OCC

8,500
8 ,3 5 0
9 ,0 0 0

7 ,0 8 3
6 ,875
9,500

3 ,0 8 3
3 ,000
3 , 125

1 ,5 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
~

CONTRACT CO NS TR U CT IO N ...................................... .

511

1,996

3 , 199

6 ,5 9 7

8 ,038

8 ,8 7 0

7,989

6 ,8 7 8

3 ,6 2 5

1 ,7 0 6

100

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS . . . . . . . .

500

1 ,397

2,599

5 ,9 8 6

7 ,3 3 3

8 ,1 6 2

7 ,5 0 6

6 ,6 3 5

3,250

1 ,813

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ...........
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION . . . .
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ...........................

999
500
990

1 ,579
1,971
1,667

3,350
3 ,000
3 ,636

6 ,9 7 9
6 ,060
6 ,9 8 5

7,7 9 5
7 ,1 8 5
8 ,567

8 ,1 5 0
7 ,1 1 1
9 , SC3

7 ,7 3 9
7 ,1 3 0
8,839

6 ,9 9 2
6,900
7 ,9 1 7

3,375
2,375
9 ,2 5 0

1 ,5 2 3
1 ,5 0 0
1 ,5 8 3

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS..........................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING
PA IN TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING
ELECTRICAL WORK................................................. .
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING ,
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ......................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ...............
CONCRETE WOR K...................................................... .
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS . . . .

526
588
923
525
519
500
583
500
607

1,579
1, 8 8 5
979
1,875
1,625
1,969
1 ,2 2 2
1 ,3 5 0
1,750

3 ,9 0 2
9 ,3 7 5
2 ,9 1 7
5,000
2 ,9 2 9
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,281
2,833
3,2 3 2

7,181
8 ,1 5 0
9 ,375
9,059
5 ,6 6 7
9 ,5 9 9
5 ,550
9 ,9 3 8
7 ,2 9 5

8,703
1 0,750
5,729
1 1 ,9 3 8
6 ,8 1 8
6 ,9 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 8 3
8 ,8 5 9

9 ,639
11,3 5 9
5 ,6 9 3
1 3 ,9 2 5
8 ,1 7 5
6 ,9 5 8
7 ,8 0 0
7 ,8 1 3
10,325

9 ,0 5 3
1 0 ,7 0 0
6,050
1 2,917
6 ,5 0 0
7,833
8,875
6,250
9 ,0 0 0

7 ,0 6 3
9 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
1 1 ,0 0 0
6,375
9 ,6 6 7
8 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,850

9,250
7 ,2 5 0
3,000
7 ,7 5 0
2,125
1,583
6,250
1,000
1 ,7 5 0

1 ,8 7 5
2 ,7 5 0
1 ,6 8 6
3 ,5 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 C
2 ,5 0 0
1,375

601

1 ,7 1 6

9 ,219

7 ,6 0 9

8,981

9 ,5 1 5

9 ,1 0 5

7,9 7 7

9 ,9 3 1

2,792

5,625
9 ,750
5,950

8 ,972
8 ,5 0 0
8 ,500

10,618
10,917
10,1 6 7

1 1 ,000
1 1,179
1 0 ,8 3 3

10,000
10,650
9 ,9 0 6

8 ,5 9 2
8 ,0 0 0
8,688

3,000
1,750
9,500

~

3 ,1 2 5
3,7 0 8
3,583
1,621
3,750
9 ,2 3 3
3 ,7 7 5
2 ,9 2 5

6 ,8 7 3
7 ,3 0 8
7 ,2 2 5
9 ,0 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
7,6 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,3 7 5

8 ,3 9 3
8 ,8 7 5
8,375
6,500
8 ,3 5 7
9,088
8,875
7 ,935

8 ,8 1 5
9 ,639
8 ,719
6 ,068
8 ,833
9 ,2 3 7
9 ,6 3 9
8 ,5 2 3

8 ,5 9 8
8 ,9 2 9
8 ,7 9 7
6,938
8 ,3 1 3
8,750
9,850
7,931

7 ,7 9 5
7 ,900
8 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
8,917
8 ,0 6 3
8,938
7 ,800

9,000
9,500
5,000
2,000
9 ,000
5,250
9,500
9,250

1 ,5 1 9
1 ,750
1 ,5 0 0
875
1 ,7 5 0
1,250
2 ,1 2 5
2,00C

MANUFACTURING...................................................

_

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES . . .

-

1,7 5 0
2,250
1 ,6 2 5

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................. .
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................
CANNED, CUFED, AND FROZEN FOODS . .
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ..................................
BAKERY P R O D U C T S .............................................
BEVERAGES ............................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .

985
556
571
367
813
833
523
902

1,308
1 ,578
1,929
878
1,375
2,000
1,575
1, 119

See note at end of table.

-

_

Table A-13. Median annual earnings of

UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

by age, 1971 — Continued
18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

350 $ 2 ,0 0 0

$ 4 ,450

$ 6 ,5 6 3

$ 7 ,6 2 5

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............
TEXTILE M i l l PRODUCTS ..............
WEAVING M I LL S , COTTON ...........
WEAVING MI LL S , SYNTHETICS .
KNITTING MILLS ..............................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS

$ 7 ,8 3 3 $ 7,250

$ 7 ,0 8 3 $ 2,000

$

37 5

2,053
2,333
2 ,3 7 5
2,091
2,050
1 ,659

3 ,9 1 9
4 ,1 8 8
3,900
3,917
3 ,8 9 3
3 ,7 2 2

5 ,8 4 7
5,821
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,8 9 3
5,833
5 ,923

6,603
6 ,7 2 7
7 ,0 6 3
6 ,942
5,846
6 ,4 6 3

6 ,8 5 4
6,9 8 2
6 ,250
7 , OCC
6 , 125
7 ,0 2 1

6 ,3 6 8
6 ,3 3 3
6 ,2 5 0
6 , 500
5,806
6,633

5 ,9 3 2
5,844
5 ,5 0 0
5,875
5 ,8 7 5
6,150

3,750
1 ,6 5 0
1,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,125
4,750

3 ,1 2 5
1,375
3,500
4 ,500
3,000
3,250

APPAREL AND OTHER TE X T I IE PRODUCTS . .
MEN'S AND BOYS* SUITS AND COATS . . . .
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...................
WOMEN'S AND M ISS ES' OUTERWEAR ...............
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS
C H IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ......................................
OTHER APPAREL S TEXTILE PRODUCTS . . .

101

1 , 179
1, 188
875
1 ,0 6 3
1,417
1,143
545
438
62 5
531
750
500
475

1,456
1,500
1,545
1,438
1,8 7 5
1 ,1 2 5
1, 3 5 7

2,941
2 ,5 0 0
3,250
3,313
3,250
2 ,2 5 0
2 ,571

5 ,2 2 7
7 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 8 3
4 ,9 7 7
5 ,5 0 0
3 ,2 5 0
4 ,6 5 0

6 ,6 0 9
7 ,3 7 5
6 ,100
7,321
7 ,000
4 ,0 0 0
6 , 107

7 ,903
8 , 50 0
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,3 7 5
8,5 0 0
8 ,000
7 ,9 5 8

7,911
7 ,6 6 7
6 ,107
9 ,8 1 3
8,375
6 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 0 8

7 ,3 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
9 , 125
4,500
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0

5 ,333
5 ,625
4,667
3,750
3,750
5 ,3 3 3

4 ,0 0 0
6 , 00C
1 ,3 7 5
5 ,0 0 0
9 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
3,667

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ..............................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ......................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...........

538
523
550
550

1,525
1,350
1 ,833
1,469

2,736
2 ,868
3 ,0 5 0
2 ,0 0 0

5 ,210
5 ,1 6 7
6 ,1 5 6
4 ,400

6 ,1 2 0
5 ,969
7 ,6 9 4
4 ,8 3 3

6 ,086
5 ,4 0 0
7 ,7 6 4
5,071

5,727
5,344
7 , 536
4 ,7 9 2

5,1 9 4
4 ,7 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
4,214

1 ,7 2 8
1 ,635
4,750
1,7 0 0

1,750
1 ,6 6 7
3,000
1,625

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................ . . . .
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ........................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .................

692
66 3
833

1 ,583
1,596
1 ,6 2 5

3,188
3,125
3 ,400

5 ,2 7 9
5 , 192
5 ,5 6 3

6 ,210
5 ,750
7 ,2 5 0

6 ,514
6 ,0 8 0
7 ,719

6,310
5 ,838
7,333

5,893
5,500
6,667

3, 25 0
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,8 3 3

2 ,7 5 0
2 ,3 7 5
6 ,7 5 0

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...........................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ......................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS ANI BOXES . . . .
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS . . . .

792
833
1,000

1,958
3 , 167
1,643
1 ,688

4,705
5,250
4 ,5 2 3
4 ,5 0 0

7 ,9 2 9
8 ,6 5 0
7 ,0 2 5
7,886

9 ,3 7 5
1 0 ,0 8 3
8 ,3 1 8
9 ,3 4 1

9 ,6 5 0
10 ,1 2 5
8 ,5 2 3
9,7 0 5

9,444
9 ,9 0 6
8,333
9,396

8,417
9,250
7 ,5 0 0
8,188

6 ,2 0 0
6 , 25 0
7 ,5 0 0
5 ,8 7 5

2 ,0 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
1 ,000
1,875

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ................................
NEWSPAPERS ................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ........................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ..............

382
375
500
429
350

1,5 3 7
1,400
1, 5 8 3
1 ,6 2 5
1,7 5 0

4 ,3 4 2
3,594
4 ,8 0 0
4,984
4 ,4 3 8

7 ,9 4 4
7 ,8 7 5
8 ,250
8 ,2 0 0
7 ,3 7 5

1 0 ,359
10,205
1 1 ,2 1 9
1 0,250
1 0 ,2 5 0

1 1,225
1 0,923
12 ,0 8 3
1 1 ,2 8 1
1 1,625

10,5 8 1
1 0 ,389
1 1 ,5 0 0
1 0 ,4 8 1
1 0 ,6 6 7

9 ,6 1 4
9 ,9 3 8
1 1 ,000
9 ,0 0 0
8,125

6,500
6,2 5 0
7,500
5 ,6 2 5
7,000

3,500
4 ,750
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
1 ,2 5 0

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ......................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS . .
DRUGS ..............................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS . . .
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS

500
500
833
1,000
500
417

1 ,6 4 3
1 ,6 6 7
2,833
1,750
1 ,750
1,3 3 3

5 ,3 1 3
6,250
5,607
5,625
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 6 3

8 ,7 2 8
9 ,3 2 1
8 ,5 2 3
9 ,6 2 5
7 ,9 7 2
7,8 1 6

1 0 ,3 0 5
1 0 ,730
9 ,8 2 9
1 1,750
1 0 ,7 0 0
8,904

1 0 , 86C
1 0,869
10,6 6 7
1 2 , 7CC
1 2 , 1C0
9 ,7 8 6

10,431
1 0,806
10,318
1 1 ,4 0 0
1 0 ,750
9 ,023

9, 2 5 0
9,667
8 ,7 5 0
9 ,2 5 0
1 0 ,0 0 0
8,563

5 ,833
6 ,250
4 ,563
6,500
7 ,000
6 ,9 1 7

3 , 75C
8 ,5 0 C

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ......................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...........................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS . .

750
875

1 ,750
1,625
2,000

6,958
7 ,8 5 0
5,063

8 ,4 4 4
9 ,5 5 6
7 , 563

1 0 ,7 8 8
1 1 ,3 5 7
8 ,400

1 1,386
1 2 ,1 2 5
9 ,4 2 9

11,0 3 6
1 1 ,235
9,583

1 0 ,6 8 8
10 ,8 0 0
9,500

5,750
5,750
5,500

-

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC.

656

1,818

4,183

7 ,893

8 ,5 5 0

9 ,188

9 , 336

8 , 167

4,250

5 ,2 5 0

See note at end of table.

...

-

-

5 , OCC
4,75C

_
-

Table A-13. Median annual earnings of
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

25-29

30-39

- $ 3 ,5 0 0 $ 6,650 $ 8 ,8 8 9
7 ,4 2 9
4,571
875
2 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
625
1,550
3,333

$10 ,0 5 0
8 ,1 7 5
8,219

18-19

20-24

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

CONTINUED

HANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ........................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ........................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA ST IC PRODUCTS .................

$ 1 0 ,8 6 1 $10 ,7 7 5
8 ,7 2 7
8 ,5 3 8
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,3 7 5

$ 9,875 $ 2,000
7 ,7 5 0
5,250
7 ,500
5,000

$
5 ,250
3 ,2 5 0

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBEF ...................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS . . .

672
750
542

1 ,406
1,625
1,063

2 ,9 5 8
3 ,0 5 0
2 ,708

4,500
4 ,4 6 4
4 ,750

6,227
6,563
5,917

6 , 40C
6 , 25C
6 ,6 8 8

6, 2 0 0
5 ,6 8 8
6,750

6 ,2 9 2
6 ,1 2 5
6 ,7 5 0

5,000
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

3 , 50C
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,250

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS .................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS .................................
CEMENT, CLAY, S POTTERY PRODUCTS ............
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PIASTER PRODUCTS .
OTHER STONE, OLAY, S GLASS PRODUCTS . .

650
750
417
600
1,00.0

1,896
2 , 125
1 ,6 2 5
1,6 9 4
2 ,5 0 0

3 ,942
5,179
4 ,286
3,154
3,750

6 ,6 9 6
7 ,8 9 3
6,4 3 8
6 ,150
6 ,3 7 5

8,512
9,477
8,188
8 ,0 6 3
8 ,300

8 ,8 4 2
9 ,9 2 3
8 ,8 1 3
8 ,2 8 1
8 ,3 5 4

8 ,9 1 4
9, 750
8,472
8,523
8 ,667

7 ,5 0 0
8 ,200
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,3 1 3
7 ,6 2 5

4,950
5,000
5,000
2,000
6 ,3 7 5

2 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0

PRIMARY METAL IN DUS TRIES ...................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES .................................
NONFERROUS METALS ...................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING .................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ...........................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS .

1,000
500
1,750
1, 125
1,000
875

2, 288
2,250
2,813
1,357
2 ,4 1 7
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,5 0 0

4,648
4 ,380
5,000
5,550
5,125
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

7 ,621
7 ,8 7 5
7 , 167
7 ,393
7,821
6 ,7 5 0
7,4 1 7

9,059
9 ,4 6 9
8,361
8 ,563
9 ,2 3 1
7 ,6 6 7
9 ,3 1 3

9 ,5 1 9
9 ,8 0 5
8 ,6 9 1
9 ,1 0 0
9 ,6 1 4
8 ,5 8 5
1 0 ,5 6 2

9 ,486
9 ,7 6 9
8,563
8 ,8 7 5
9 ,4 1 7
8 ,250
10,333

8,700
9,117
7 ,5 6 3
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,4 5 0
8,250
9 ,250

4 ,3 3 3
4 ,3 7 5
4 ,5 0 0
2,500
3,250
3 ,7 5 0
7,000

5 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
2 ,0 0 0
1,750
-

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS .................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE . . . .
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC . . .
METAL S E RV IC ES , NEC ..............................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS .........................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..............

638
500
1 ,000
750
550
750
625

1,777
2 ,2 0 0
1,929
2,000
1 ,750
1,536
1, 167
1,737

3,949
4,400
3 ,7 5 0
4,688
4,813
2 , 6 00
3 ,500
4 ,0 0 0

7,0 3 0
8 ,125
7 ,2 0 0
6 ,917
7,0 8 3
5 , 250
6 ,3 7 5
6 ,9 8 0

8,346
9,289
8 ,6 0 0
7,86 4
8 ,6 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
7,000
8,148

9 ,186
1 0 ,4 4 6
9 ,4 4 4
8 , 1 5C
9 ,4 6 4
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,8 3 3
8 ,8 0 2

8 ,8 8 6
10,2 9 7
8 ,6 0 0
8 ,2 0 0
9 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,333
8 ,5 3 3

7 ,8 6 0
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,9 5 8
7,438
8 ,0 0 0
5 ,8 7 5
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 8 3

5,625
7 ,5 0 0
6,250
5,625
5,375
1 ,500
1,5 0 0
5,250

2 ,3 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,500
2 ,2 5 0
1,938

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ...........................................
FARM MACHINERY ............................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY . . .
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ....................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ...........................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ......................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ...................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ..............................
MI SC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL . . .

563
750
500
500
417
87 5
1 ,7 5 0
250
417

2 ,152
4 ,0 0 0
1,850
2,100
2,000
1,667
1,594
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,8 7 5
2,563

5 ,361
7 ,5 0 0
4 ,000
5 ,7 2 9
5,450
5,4 6 4
4,729
5,972
4 ,6 8 8
4 ,3 6 1

8 ,0 7 0
8,891
8 ,036
8 ,0 7 1
8 ,0 2 3
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 2 1
1 0 ,146
6 ,8 1 3
7 ,5 5 8

9 ,3 7 0
10,357
9 , 107
9 ,0 2 9
9 ,0 8 9
8,694
8 ,8 8 0
1 2,375
8,132
8,817

9 ,531
9 ,8 7 5
9 ,6 7 5
9 ,525
9 ,6 2 5
8 ,722
9 ,2 2 1
1 1 ,800
8 ,6 6 7
9 ,0 4 5

8 ,9 5 8
9 ,9 6 7
9,389
9 ,1 0 0
9 ,1 2 5
8 ,2 5 0
8,796
10 ,6 2 5
7 ,800
8 ,4 7 2

8 ,0 9 0
8 ,8 7 5
8 ,7 5 0
8,167
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,5 6 3
8 ,0 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,063
7 ,9 5 0

5 ,650
6,500
5 ,250
7 ,333
3 ,5 0 0
6 ,3 7 5
4 ,2 5 0
6,250
7,500
5,000

2 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
2 ,1 2 5
2 ,500
3,0 0 0

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ............
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ..............
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ...........................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ............
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

733
’ 688
1,000
1,000
607
1,500
750

1,917
2,500
1,667
2,650
1 ,5 6 3
1 ,650
2 ,250

5,128
5 ,958
5,500
4 ,8 1 8
4,333
3 ,875
6 ,1 7 5

7 ,9 9 1
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,8 6 7
7 ,2 8 1
7 ,3 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
8 ,9 3 3

9,977
9 ,4 5 0
9 ,5 5 6
e ,2 7 5
8,357
9 ,6 8 8
11,510

1 0 ,614
9 ,8 5 0
1 0 ,136
8 ,9 2 9
9 ,2 8 6
9 ,6 2 5
1 2 , 5CC

9,394
8,875
9 ,0 8 3
8 ,542
8 ,4 3 8
8 ,5 0 0
1 0 ,6 6 7

8 ,432
8 ,3 1 3
8 ,1 2 5
7 ,4 1 7
7 , 90 0
7 ,5 0 0
9,250

5,100
6,000
5,000
4 ,750
5 ,7 5 0
6,250
4 ,2 5 0

6 ,500
3 ,5 0 0
6 ,500
-

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

2 ,3 7 5

Table A-13. Median annual earnings of
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

750 $ 1,813
1,250
1,750

4 ,6 4 3
4,625

$ 8 ,5 0 0
8 ,4 7 2

2,452
2 ,9 1 7
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,000
1 ,917

5,345
6 ,1 4 8
5 .5 0 0
3,9 2 9
4,025

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

1 0,516 $ 1 1 ,5 2 1
9,250
9 ,8 0 0

10 ,0 0 0
9 ,3 5 7

$ 9,450
9 ,5 0 0

8 ,3 1 1
8,791
8 ,3 1 3
6 ,8 7 5
6 ,6 4 6

9 ,5 2 5
9,736
1 0 ,4 1 3
8 ,3 7 5
6,750

10;463
1 0,629
1 1 ,3 6 8
8 ,3 0 0
7 ,4 6 4

9,9 6 1
10 ,3 9 6
1 0 ,201
8,591
7 ,9 2 9

8 ,8 1 0
9 ,1 4 6
9,472
7 ,8 1 3
6 ,750

5 ,3 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,3 7 5
6,500
8 ,2 5 0

2 ,0 0 0
3 , 00C
6 ,0 0 0
1,750

5,069
5.500
5.000
5,875
3.000

8 ,3 5 0
8 ,2 0 0
8 ,107
1 0,250
7 ,9 1 7

1 0 ,5 6 7
9 ,857
1 0 ,5 4 2
11,5 8 3
10,083

1 0 ,5 1 8
10,2£C
9 ,938
12,0 0 0
9,6 5 0

9 ,8 3 3
9 , 167
8 ,6 5 0
12,625
8,571

8 ,333
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 3 3
1 1 ,250
7 ,250

5,500
8,000
4 ,7 5 0
4,250
5,250

5,1 2 5
-

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
R I S C . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES
TRANSPORTATION E Q U I P M E N T ................................ .
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ...................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ..............

792
833
-

75C
833
1 ,250

3 ,0 0 0 $ 7 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
-

103

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ............
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES . .
O PTI CA L, MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS .
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES .
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS

1 ,7 5 0
-

1,750
1,500
2 ,2 5 0
1,750
1,500

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES
JEWELRY, SI LV ER, PLATED HARE, NOTIONS
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS .................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES ..............................

500
563
500
464

1,306
2,000
1,1 5 0
1, 321

3 ,031
3 ,400
2 ,438
3 ,2 7 3

5 ,567
5 ,650
5 ,500
5 ,5 6 3

7 ,6 7 5
7 ,7 0 0
7 ,063
8 ,0 0 0

7 ,8 5 7
8 ,4 1 7
6 , 25C
8 ,1 0 7

7 ,9 6 4
8 ,500
6, 688
7 ,9 6 2

7 ,875
9 ,6 2 5
5, 250
7 ,8 1 3

5 ,6 2 5
5,000
4,500
6,000

2 ,8 7 5
3 ,0 0 0
1 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0

TRANSPORTATION ..............................................................

486

1,490

3,500

7,9 9 5

9,550

9 ,8 6 3

9 ,741

9 ,245

4,750

2 , 37 5

-

-

-

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ...................................

-

3,214

6,683

9 ,5 6 0

9,832

9 , 933

9 ,8 2 8

9 ,6 2 3

6,500

8 ,5 0 0

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION . . .
TAXICABS ........................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION............
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT .................................

583
583

2 ,026
4.375
1,136
5.375
1,667

5 ,1 8 8
8,286
1 ,5 8 3
8 ,2 5 0
2 ,3 7 5

7 ,188
9,341
2 ,1 4 3
9 ,6 5 0
3 ,2 5 0

7 ,3 7 5
9 ,4 2 9
3 ,125
1 0 ,250
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,5 9 6
9 ,3 0 0
4 ,219
9 ,5 0 0
2,208

6,400
8 ,5 2 5
4 , 188
8 ,2 5 0
1,7 5 0

2,375
5,000
1 ,9 1 7
7 ,750
1,500

1 ,614
3 ,5 0 0
1,6 2 5

500

1 , 300
1,500
450
2, 250
2 ,0 0 0

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING .................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ............
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..............................................

450
513
341

1,336
1,394
1,071

3 .125
3 ,1 6 7
2 .1 2 5

7 ,5 0 8
7 ,675
5 ,750

9 ,2 4 0
9,359
6 ,1 2 5

1 0 ,1 2 2
1 0 ,2 9 8
7 ,333

1 0 ,036
10,209
7 ,2 5 0

8 ,5 0 0
9 ,083
5 ,3 7 5

2 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
3,375

2,583
2 , 00C
2 ,7 5 0

WATER TRAN SPORTA TION ........................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION .................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION .........................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ................

432
583
1 ,0 0 0
306

969
2,000
1 ,500
500

2,275
5 .250
2 ,6 2 5
1,2 8 6

6 ,4 0 9
8 ,5 0 0
4 ,6 6 7
6,0 8 3

8 ,0 7 5
8 ,375
8,625
7 ,8 5 7

9 ,2 5 0
9 ,7 5 0
9 , 50C
8 , 9CC

9 ,1 5 0
1 1 ,333
1 0 ,083
8,429

8 ,625
8 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,1 2 5

5,875
3,500
5,500
6,125

3 ,625
3 ,6 2 5

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ........................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................

625
1,250
417

1,583
1 ,250
2,000

5,469
7 ,000
3 .250

8,981
9 ,206
6 ,5 0 0

1 0 ,9 1 9
1 1 , 167
7 ,750

11 ,5 0 0
1 1 ,775
7 ,9 1 7

1 1 ,9 2 9
1 2 ,2 0 0
9 ,0 0 0

10,6 2 5
11,3 0 0
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,750
6 ,375
1,750

-

8.125

8 ,5 0 0

11 ,0 0 0

10,6 2 5

1 1 ,0 0 0

10,375

3 ,7 5 0

7 ,3 7 5

8 ,5 0 0

9 ,4 1 7

9 ,4 0 0

7,8 7 5

-

-

1,1 2 5

_

'

P I P E LIN E TRANSPORTATION ................................
TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...................................

See note at end of table.

833

1 ,000

6,000

* ,2 5 0

Table A-13. Median annual earnings of
INDUSTRY

by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
COMMUNICATION...................................................... .
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION...................... .
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ,

4 5 8 $ 2 , 0 7 5 $ 6 , 0 4 2 $ 8 , 8 1 1 $ 1 0 , 8 7 8 $ 1 1 , 8 8 6 $ 1 1 , 5 7 1 $ 1 1 , 2 5 0 1i 6 , 5 0 0 $ 4 , 3 7 5
9 ,2 4 0
1 0,953
12,017
11 ,3 8 5
6 ,8 7 5
3 ,5 0 0
750
3,250
6 ,5 1 2
1 1 ,4 3 8
11,464
7 ,4 1 7
10,0 0 0
1 1 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
12,2 5 0
12 ,5 0 0
500
1,500
4,094
9 ,000
1 0,250
1 0,250
750
4 ,9 1 7
7 ,3 7 5
12 ,7 5 0
375
1,500
-

PUBLIC U T IL IT Y SERVICES ...........................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS.. .
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS
HATER, STEAM, 6 SANITARY SYSTEMS

656

104

5,925
7 ,1 0 7
5,071
6 ,3 8 9
3 ,3 0 0

8 ,8 1 0
9 ,3 0 8
8 ,0 5 6
9 ,2 3 4
6 ,8 1 3

1 0,394
11,211
9 ,442
10,813
7 ,568

1 0,897
11 ,6 7 6
10,229
11,545
7 ,7 7 8

1 0 ,7 2 0
1 1,458
1 0,056
1 1,426
8,333

1 0 ,0 8 9
10 ,9 3 8
9,000
11,292
7,821

4 ,750
7 ,000
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
1 ,6 6 7

1 ,625
2 , 25C

607

1,944
1 ,938
1,7 5 0
3 , 1 25
1,417

WHOLESALE TRADE ..............................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ,
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ........................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ............................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ......................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING C HEATING EQUIPMENT
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES . . . . .
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ...............................

419
700
429
500
368
206
688
607
533
393

1,491
2,08 3
1,250
1 ,313
1,375
639
1,9 1 7
1,6 6 7
1,6 9 3
1 ,326

3,748
4 ,4 2 0
4 ,8 5 0
3,400
3 ,4 7 5
1 ,600
4 ,6 3 6
3 ,6 5 0
4,583
3,182

7 , 568
7 ,464
8 ,3 7 5
6 ,9 3 8
6 ,9 8 5
3 ,1 8 8
7 ,5 1 8
6 ,7 5 0
8,616
7 , 24 3

9 , 04 9
8 ,481
1 0 ,3 0 0
1 0,100
8 ,330
4 ,6 6 7
9 ,438
8 ,7 5 0
1 0,623
8 ,662

9 ,8 2 7
9 ,3 0 6
1 1,625
11,167
9 ,0 5 0
5 , 35C
1 1 ,175
10 ,1 9 4
10,7 6 8
9 ,639

9 ,3 0 0
9 ,176
1 1,458
10 ,9 3 8
8 ,4 4 7
4 ,5 8 3
1 0 ,313
8 ,8 0 0
10 ,2 1 7
9,5 3 6

8 ,0 8 6
7 ,9 5 8
8,688
9 ,1 2 5
7 ,6 0 0
1 ,8 3 3
8,150
8,917
8,969
8 ,5 5 4

4 ,8 5 4
5 ,6 2 5
4 ,5 0 0
8 ,500
3 ,5 0 0
813
7 ,125
6 ,375
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 8 3

2,9 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
1,750
6 ,7 5 0
2 ,000
893
5 ,0 0 0
1,750
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,6 6 7

RETAIL TRADE .......................................................................

569

1,3 0 2

2,364

5 ,3 9 5

6 ,958

7 ,3 1 7

7 ,0 3 6

5 ,7 3 0

1 ,7 3 8

1 ,5 9 9

-

-

1 ,7 5 0

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT .

617

1,690

2,816

5,861

6 ,828

7 ,2 0 7

6 ,7 5 8

5 ,5 2 8

1,7 1 9

1,548

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................
DEPARTMENT STORES ...................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ....................................................
VARIETY STORES ............................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ........................... ..

488
510
57 1
462
485

1,133
1,179
1 ,4 5 8
983
1 ,071

2 ,4 1 8
2,239
2,750
3,5 7 1
2,288

6 ,3 1 3
6 ,1 5 9
8 ,3 7 5
7 , 188
5 ,813

8 ,1 7 5
8 ,3 5 0
1 0 ,1 2 5
8 ,2 1 4
7 ,1 0 7

8 ,1 6 3
8 ,5 6 3
9,8 3 3
8 , 50C
7 ,4 0 9

7 ,862
8 ,0 4 2
9 , 87 5
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 0 0

6,821
7 ,0 8 3
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

2,125
2 ,875
1,625
1,750
2 ,0 0 0

1 ,6 3 3
1 ,6 7 5
1 ,500
1 ,6 0 0

FOOD STORES .......................................................................
GROCERY S T O R E S ................................. .........................
OTHER FOOD STORES ....................................................

709
753
455

1 ,703
1,745
1,000

3,454
3,652
1 ,7 9 2

7 , 154
7 ,4 8 8
4 ,9 0 0

8 ,455
8 ,6 6 0
7 ,0 8 3

8,807
9 ,0 0 8
7 ,4 5 8

8 , 136
8 ,5 1 7
6,857

7 ,278
7 ,679
5 ,500

1 ,6 5 6
1,717
1,438

1 ,5 6 0
1 ,5 7 4
1,50C

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ........................................ .
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE S ACCESSORY DEALERS .

686
796
678
600

1,436
1,667
1 ,3 3 9
1 ,8 0 0

2,610
4 ,0 2 9
1,853
2,833

5,432
7 , 10 7
2 , 927
5 ,9 1 7

6 ,8 6 5
8 ,0 8 8
3 ,9 3 0
7,125

7 ,2 5 0
8 ,740
4 ,2 1 6
7 , 6CC

6,992
8,226
4 , 118
7 ,0 2 3

5 ,4 6 9
6 ,8 9 3
3,708
5,875

1,721
2 ,6 2 5
1,510
1 ,8 3 3

1 ,6 3 8
1 ,7 3 9
1 ,40C
1 ,5 8 3

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES .........................
MEN'S AND BO Y'S CLOTHING S FURNISHINGS
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ...................... .
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................
SHOE STORES ....................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................

544
632
433
523
569
450

1,271
1,389
1 ,050
844
1,446
2,000

2,305
2,045
1 ,3 3 3
1 ,350
3 ,0 4 5
3 ,0 0 0

5 ,5 3 6
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,500
6 ,000
4,0 0 0

7 ,7 7 8
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
8,042
8 ,0 0 0

8 ,400
7 ,8 3 3
8 , OCC
9 ,0 0 0
9 ,125
11,7 5 0

8 ,175
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 0 0
8 ,1 0 0
1 1 ,5 0 0

7,750
7 ,8 1 3
6 ,7 5 0
7,875
7 ,5 0 0
5,750

2,750
4 ,0 0 0
2,000
1 ,7 5 0
3,000
1,7 5 0

2 ,450
2 ,3 3 3
2 ,2 5 0
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
750

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES . . .

542

1,390

2 ,6 3 9

5 ,4 2 3

6 ,6 7 3

7 ,7 1 7

7 ,486

7 ,000

3 ,8 7 5

1,95C

See note at end of table.

Table A-13. Median annual earnings of

by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18-19

20-24

547 $ 1,464
563
1,295

$ 2 ,8 0 8
2,3 9 6

25-29

30-39

50-59

60-64

65-69

$ 5 ,3 4 4 $ 6 ,4 2 9 $ 7 ,7 0 3 $ 7 ,4 7 2
6 ,950
7 ,7 1 4
5 ,6 2 5
7 ,5 0 0

$ 7 ,2 5 0
5 ,750

$ 4 ,5 0 0
1 ,625

40-49

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS . . .
HOME APPLIANCE STORES .............................

$ 2 ,2 5 0
1 ,667

481

952

1 ,3 8 5

2 ,9 6 4

3 ,9 0 0

4 ,3 5 7

4 ,5 9 8

3 ,8 3 8

1,641

1,234

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES .................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES . . . .
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS ................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...................................

531
625
411
643
461

1,1 4 8
1,241
1, 118
2,500
1 ,064

2,164
2,444
2,568
4 ,1 2 5
1,736

5 ,2 7 5
8 ,7 5 0
4 ,500
6 ,1 2 5
4 ,139

6 ,7 6 0
11,500
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,542

7 ,4 4 1
11,719
5 ,9 5 e
7 ,9 2 3
6 , 167

7 , 175
9,250
6 , 150
7,813
6, 71 4

5,417
6 ,6 6 7
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,5 0 0
4 , 85 7

1,745
3,8 7 5
1,594
1 ,625
1 ,692

1 ,6 0 5
1,542
1 ,250
1 ,7 5 0
1 , 63C

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ............................

490

1, 1 7 3

3 ,7 9 7

7 ,7 7 4

9 ,7 2 3

1 0 ,4 5 6

8,621

7 ,4 0 8

3 ,2 0 0

2 ,227

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

105

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...................

909
925
1, 0 0 0

1,893
1,917
1, 5 0 0

4 ,6 9 8
4,667
5,000

8 ,231
8,283
7 , 750

10,450
1 0 ,417
1 0 ,7 5 0

12 ,2 1 9
1 2 ,232
12 ,1 2 5

9 ,9 5 6
9 ,9 3 3
1 0,875

8,222
7 ,9 3 8
9 ,2 5 0

4 ,6 2 5
4,750
2 ,2 5 0

3 ,083
3 ,125
-

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

500
500
625
-

2 ,000
1,5 0 0
2 ,750
1 ,7 5 0

5,250
5,625
5,300
4,250

7 ,3 2 5
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,2 2 5
8 , 125

9 ,7 8 1
1 0 ,6 2 5
9 ,444
10,375

11,208
1 2 ,375
1 0,750
10,0 0 0

10 ,5 4 2
1 0,250
9,000
11 ,9 1 7

9,250
9 ,2 5 0
6 ,750
9,750

5,000
4 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
6,500

4 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
1,583
7 ,2 5 0

.................

1 ,1 2 5

1 , 125

5 ,5 0 0

9 ,900

14 ,7 5 0

1 6,300

10,750

10 ,2 0 0

7,792

5 ,1 6 7

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY I N S D R A N C E ..............
OTHER INSURANCE CARPIEFS ...................................................

1 ,0 6 3
750

4,841
4,906
5 ,2 5 0
5,250
2,167

8 ,319
7 ,7 7 8
8 ,375
8 ,8 3 3
8 ,0 0 0

1 0 ,5 5 3
9 ,9 4 2
1 0 ,7 5 0
10,964
1 0 ,2 5 0

1 1,258
10 ,5 6 3
1 2 ,500
11,875
10,750

1 0 ,3 5 7
9 ,9 0 4
1 2 ,0 0 0
1 1,000
9 ,0 0 0

9,750
8 ,893
8,250
10 ,5 5 0
10,1 2 5

3 ,917
2 ,5 0 0
2,250
6, 5C0
7,750

875
950

1 ,500
167

1,600
1 ,5 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
1,6 2 5
1,250

50C
1 ,250

.................

375

1,000

4,875

8 ,2 0 0

9 ,917

1 3,167

1 1,417

8 ,5 0 0

1,938

5 ,4 1 7

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE .....................................................................

450
438
429
450
457

971
1,045
975
90 0
96 8

1 ,6 6 4
1,4 5 0
2,000
1 ,594
1,7 2 2

4 ,6 5 0
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,4 1 7

6 ,194
6 ,5 0 0
6 , 93 8
7 ,3 3 3
5 ,6 1 4

6 ,5 7 4
7 ,3 5 7
5 , 875
6 ,8 5 0
6 ,5 2 6

6 ,259
7, 000
6,792
6,125
6 ,0 1 8

5,196
5 ,750
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,0 0 0

2,196
2,188
1,7 5 0
2,500
2,278

1 ,766
2 ,750
1,600
1,000
1 ,7 6 9

SECURITY,

COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

-

-

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

500

-

1 ,7 5 0

7 ,500

10 ,2 5 0

1 2 ,0 0 0

10,2 5 0

8 ,2 5 0

5,750

1,250

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .................

500

1,625

2 ,563

7 ,375

7 ,964

1 0 ,250

9 ,500

8,250

7 ,7 5 0

3 ,5 0 0

SEPVICES ......................................................................

361

84 8

2,036

5 ,892

7 ,9 8 1

7 ,9 2 4

6 ,9 2 0

5,741

1 ,826

1,596

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES . . .
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS
OTHER LODGING PLACES ................................

417
503
223

810
915
514

1,2 6 5
1 ,459
729

2,536
2,5 9 6
2 ,250

4 ,4 5 0
4 ,6 8 8
2 ,3 3 3

4 ,727
4 ,7 7 1
4 ,3 3 3

4 ,2 0 5
4 , 150
4,813

4 ,650
4 ,8 1 8
4 ,0 8 3

1,581
1,6 3 0
1 ,350

1 ,625
1 ,7 0 5
1 ,1 6 7

See note at end of table.

Table A-13. Median annual earnings of men, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

20-24

25-29

30-39

1, 167 3 2 , 5 1 0
B
2,344
1,125
1 ,750
1,2 5 0
1 ,250
3,050
1,250
4,250
1 ,438
2,750

!B 4 , 7 8 6
4 ,9 2 9
5 ,0 6 3
4 ,6 5 0
3 ,9 1 7
4 ,8 7 5

2 5 ,8 2 9
B
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,667
4 ,0 0 0
6 ,917

18-19

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS .....................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$

4 8 5 i!
578
250
321
500
550

$
2 6 ,2 0 6 $ 6 ,2 1 2 2 4 ,8 5 0 $ 1 ,6 6 7 2 1 ,3 5 0
B
B
1 ,3 4 4
6 ,7 5 0
1,591
5 ,6 2 5
6 ,5 4 5
9 ,000
9 , 25C
917
4 ,1 2 5
3 ,0 0 0
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,1 8 8
1 ,875
1,500
1,500
5, 000
4 , 125
1 ,75C
6 ,0 0 0
1,667
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,3 7 5

360

715

1,729

5 ,0 1 2

7 ,792

7 ,4 3 3

6,120

4 ,3 5 7

1,6 7 0

1 ,581

AUTO R EP A IR , S ER V IC ES , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND P A R K I N G ........................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

415
550
405

1 ,4 2 9
1,531
1,383

2,750
2,406
2,839

5 ,2 2 9
5 ,4 1 7
5 , 194

6 ,7 5 0
7 ,042
6 ,5 6 8

6 ,4 3 8
7 ,7 1 4
6 ,0 0 0

6 ,5 4 2
7,8 7 5
5 ,944

5 ,5 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,5 5 0

1,7 0 5
2 ,0 0 0
1,667

1,614
1 ,6 6 7
1,625

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

479

1,714

3,058

6 ,500

7 ,9 2 6

7 ,8 1 9

7,614

7 ,000

1 ,625

1,650

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DTSTRIBUTING ................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

106

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

365
219
375

1,058
1,750
944

1 ,688
1,1 6 7
2,083

4 ,3 1 3
3 ,3 7 5
4 ,500

6 ,8 7 5
7 ,4 3 8
5 ,1 6 7

6 ,8 7 5
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

8 , 167
11 ,2 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

7,0 0 0
8 ,7 5 0
6 ,250

3,1 2 5
5,250
1,750

1,917
23 1
2,333

AMUSEMENT AND PECREATICN SERVICES, NEC ................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MISC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

408
447
400

1,0 0 4
981
1,014

1 ,352
1,229
1,377

3 ,203
3 ,1 8 8
3,208

4 ,8 9 3
6 ,143
4,281

3 ,9 3 2
5 ,3 7 5
3,7 2 9

4 ,917
4 ,700
4,981

4,094
3 ,750
4 ,156

1,6 4 4
1,600
1,661

1,417
1,417
1,417

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

679
1 ,009
390

1,5 1 8
1,704
1, 139

2,665
2,865
1 ,904

5 ,3 6 5
5 ,6 5 2
4 ,0 8 3

8,531
8, 23 1
9,125

9,3 0 2
9 ,0 3 3
1 0 ,5 0 0

7 , 363
7 , 453
7 , 000

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,5 5 6
5 ,1 6 7

3, 5 63
4 ,4 3 8
1 ,7 5 0

2 , 5C0
2 ,8 7 5
1 ,6 4 3

417

958

1,917

7 ,8 7 5

1 3,583

14 ,5 0 0

8 ,7 5 0

9 ,000

4 ,750

2 ,5 0 0

9 , 194
9,102
9 ,7 0 0
6 ,8 3 3

9 ,7 9 9
9 ,1 8 1
11 ,2 7 5
5,8 7 5

7, 873
7 ,6 0 2
9 ,0 4 2
7 ,250

6 ,7 8 8
6,510
7,6 6 7
7 ,000

4,250
3,4 6 4
6,500
2,750

1 ,6 5 8
1,464
2 ,3 5 7
875

LEGAL SERVICES

................................................................................

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U N I V E R S I T I E S ........... ....................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .............

322
315
442
335

583
602
583
450

2,306
3 ,524
1,123
1 ,217

7 , 170
7 ,8 2 4
4 ,6 7 9
3 ,625

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

625

1 ,000

2 ,0 0 0

6,500

9 ,5 0 0

6 ,750

7 ,7 5 0

7 ,7 5 0

2 ,000

2 ,2 5 0

........................
NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS .....................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
BU SI N ES S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG .............

331
372
268
332

453
479
583
446

1 ,1 5 4
1,325
1,875
1 ,0 3 0

4 ,5 3 6
4 ,6 8 8
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,000

6,136
4 ,7 5 0
7 ,1 6 7
6,321

6,4C 9
3,833
5 , OCC
7 , 472

6 ,1 0 9
4,071
4 ,5 0 0
7,393

5 ,3 1 3
4 ,8 7 5
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,750

1,640
1,675
1,750
1 ,6 0 0

1 ,5 3 0
1 ,6 5 4
2 ,0 0 0
1,438

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS .....................................................................

222

714

95 0

2 , 2 50

2 ,5 0 0

1 ,9 1 7

1 ,7 0 0

2,250

1 ,2 2 9

964

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING S ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ........................................ ..
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................

357
438
300
250

1,196
1,250
500
1,250

4,250
3,750
2 ,7 5 0
6 ,1 6 7

8,917
7 ,6 3 5
6 ,2 5 0
1 1,107

1 1 ,6 3 5
1 1 ,1 9 0
11,333
13,833

12 ,9 6 4
1 2 ,8 7 5
1 4 ,7 5 0
1 1,500

11 ,6 4 3
11 ,1 6 7
1 2 ,8 7 5
11 ,5 0 0

9 ,2 5 0
9 ,6 6 7
1 2 ,6 2 5
7 ,5 0 0

5 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

2 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0
1,000
1,750

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-14. Median annual earnings of men working four quarters, by age, 1971
INDUSTRY

P H I 7 ATE ECONOMY ........................ .......................................
MINING ........................................................................................................
METAL MINING ......................................................................................
COAL MINING ........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG NI TE MINING .........................
O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS ..............
O I L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ..............................................

UNDER
18

18-19

$ 1 , 5 4 0 $; 2 , 9 3 6

20-24

25-29

i5 5 , 7 6 3 5 8 , 2 9 1
f

30-39

40-49

7 0 AND
OVER

50-59

60-64

65-69

3 9 ,818 $ 1 0 ,3 3 5 3 9 ,6 0 5
&
&

3 8,611
i

3 6,389
&

! 3 ,370
S

875

5 , 583

7,300

8, 865

9,571

10 ,5 4 2

9 ,813

9 ,192

7 ,3 7 5

5 ,7 5 0

-

6,500

7 ,3 0 0

8 ,4 1 7

9,159

9 ,5 6 3

9 ,3 3 3

9,375

6,000

_

-

5 ,750

8,167

9 ,0 0 0

1 0,250

-

-

9 ,8 9 3
6,250
1 0 ,0 5 0

9 ,5 0 0

-

10 ,6 8 8
7 ,6 2 5
10,8 7 5

-

-

-

-

_
-

_

_

5,750

8 ,167

9 ,0 5 0

9,600
7, 750
9,675

9 ,5 0 0

1 2,000

-

3,750
3 ,7 5 0

7 ,0 8 3
7,917
6,667

9 ,139
9 ,8 0 0
8 , 250

1 0 ,1 4 6
10,6 5 0
9,594

1 1 ,4 1 7
11,625
11 ,5 0 0

1 0 ,203
10,250
1 0 ,250

9,208
9 , 150
9 ,7 5 0

6,250
6,000
7,000

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

-

-

5 ,7 5 0
5 ,750

~

6 ,688
6,417
8 ,063

8,2 5 0
7 ,9 5 0
8 ,917

9 ,1 3 6
9 ,250
9 , 07 1

9 ,5 9 4
9 ,6 8 8
9 ,5 0 0

9 ,3 1 3
9 , 344
9,250

8 ,3 7 5
8 ,2 5 0
9 ,5 0 0

7,500
7,625

~

4 ,0 0 0
8,0 0 0
-

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

1, 385

4 ,368

6,696

9,256

1 0,747

11,4 0 2

1 0,584

9 ,6 9 7

8 ,9 7 5

5,375

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

107

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ............................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

1 ,4 1 7

4,250

6,486

8 ,6 2 5

10,667

11,1 1 6

10,2 4 1

9,125

8,833

5 ,2 5 0

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

1,500
2, 250
1 ,3 7 5

4 ,438
4,500
4 ,1 2 5

6,5 2 3
5,750
7 ,7 0 0

8 , 984
7 ,8 2 7
10 ,1 2 5

10,347
9,156
1 1 ,6 6 7

10,8 6 0
9 ,233
1 2 ,2 9 2

9 ,9 3 1
8 ,411
1 1,775

9 ,5 4 2
7 ,9 2 5
12,4 3 8

7,250
6,750
1 1,000

4 ,5 0 0
3,500
7,2 5 0

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
P AI N TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAI WORK .........................................
CONCRETE WORK................................................................................
OTHER SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................

1 ,2 1 9
1 ,083
2 ,1 2 5
1,250
1, 1 2 5
1 ,7 5 0

4 ,600
4 ,563
5 ,7 5 0
4,750
4,500
5,125
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

7,106
7,286
6 ,4 3 8
7,563
6 ,1 0 0
5 ,813
6 ,875
7 ,375
7 ,9 2 9

9,741
10,050
9 ,3 3 3
1 0,350
8 ,857
8 ,7 0 8
8,0 0 0
10,250
10,125

1 1 ,3 6 3
1 2 ,6 2 5
9 ,3 7 5
1 2,735
9 ,9 1 7
9,464
9,850
1 0 ,0 0 0
1 1,632

1 2 ,2 7 6
1 3 ,5 1 7
9 ,000
14, 94*1
10,841
9 ,0 0 0
10 ,5 0 0
10 ,9 1 7
12 ,9 6 9

11,729
12,625
8 ,4 0 0
14 ,4 5 8
9 ,550
10,583
10 ,7 5 0
9 , 188
1 2 ,400

1 0,554
1 1 ,5 0 0
8 ,1 6 7
13 ,2 5 0
9 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
1 0,500
8 ,375
12,250

10,125
13,000
8 ,500
12,5 0 0
5,750
2,500
9 ,000
8,917

5 ,500
3 ,6 6 7
6,00C
11,333
2 ,2 5 0
6 ,250

MANUFACTURING .....................................................................................

2,141

4, 4 4 4

6,602

8 ,4 2 2

9 ,767

10,223

9 ,678

8,896

7,758

5,925

_

_

-

-

9 ,313
9,125
9,667

1 1 ,3 1 3
1 1 ,667
1 0 ,7 0 0

11,781
1 1 ,9 0 0
1 1 ,708

1 0,818
11 ,7 5 0
9 , 90 0

9 ,1 2 5
8,938
9 ,250

8,3 0 5
8 ,483
8 ,2 8 6
7 ,688
8 ,143
8 ,4 1 7
8 ,7 6 7
7 ,9 5 0

9 ,5 0 9
9,804
9,2 8 1
8,750
9 ,357
9 ,6 4 3
9 ,9 6 2
9,292

9 ,809
10,225
9 ,2 3 2
8 ,583
1 0 ,056
9 ,6 7 2
1 0,518
9 ,7 8 6

9 ,3 5 3
9,594
9 ,208
8 ,071
9 ,1 8 8
9 ,250
1 0 , 191
8,938

8 ,8 6 9
9 ,5 0 0
8,938
7,750
9,750
8,750
9,500
8 ,393

ORDNANCE AND A C C E S S O R I E S .............. - ....................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ............................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ....................................
FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS .................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BE V E R A G E S .............. ............................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

7,438
7,833
7,0 8 3

1,850
3 ,000
1 ,667
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
1 ,5 0 0

4 ,4 7 5
4 ,500
3,875
4 ,7 5 0
5, 000
4,750
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

6 ,4 0 9
6,800
6 ,472
5,688
6,500
6 ,750
6,568
6 ,083

-

16,000

_

_

-

-

7 ,0 0 0
7,750
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
8 , 5C0
7 ,250
6,833

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
1,50C
3 ,5 0 0
9 ,7 5 0
1,625
1 1 ,2 5 0
4,50C

-

Table A-14. Median annual earnings of men working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .............................................................
TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , COTTCN ...........................................................
WEAVING M IL LS , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD NTLLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

$

3,438
3 ,750
-

2 ,250
3,250

S
E
E
E
E
i i 6 , 7 5 0 $ 6 , 9 0 0 1 7 , 5 5 0 2 8 , 3 0 0 2 9 , 1 5 0 2 7 , 9 2 5 $ 7 , 7 5 0 S 5 , 0 0 0 :$
4,500
4 ,250
4,750
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,6 2 5
5 , 167

5,517
5,5 3 1
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,833
5,182
5,688

6 ,727
6 ,6 0 7
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
6,750
6,911

7 ,1 7 9
7,0 3 1
7 ,4 3 8
7 ,8 0 0
6 ,250
7 ,2 7 8

7 ,2 9 8
7 ,208
6 ,5 8 3
7 ,861
7 , 00C
7 ,656

6 ,775
6 ,6 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,3 7 5
6,250
7 ,063

6 ,3 3 3
6,083
6,250
6,250
6 ,5 0 0
6,750

5 ,750
6 ,250
6,188

3,3 3 3
3,250
3 ,250
4,000
3, 000

5,014
5,750
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,500
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,1 0 7

6 ,8 0 0
8 ,1 6 7
6 ,3 7 5
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,8 7 5
6 ,0 0 0
7 , 167

7 ,806
7 ,7 0 8
7 ,2 5 0
8,200
7 ,5 0 0
9,750
8 ,3 5 0

9 ,000
9,1 0 0
7 ,583
9 ,625
9 ,50C
9 ,2 5 0
9,5 8 3

8,962
8 , 50 0
6 ,875
1 0,688
9 ,500
8 ,8 7 5
8,333

8,063
7 ,5 0 0
7,250
1 0 ,250
4 ,7 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
7,250

7 ,7 5 0
6,750
7 ,5 0 0
9 ,0 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0

6 ,375
6,50C
3 ,0 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
1 0,000
6 ,5 0 0

6 ,0 0 0
5,000
-

5 ,0 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
-

4 ,2 5 0

108

APPAREL AND OTHER T E X T I I E PRODUCTS ...........................
HEN 'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS ................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILD REN 'S UNDERGARMENTS ....................
CH IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

2 ,2 5 0
-

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

1 ,5 0 0
1,750

3 ,8 3 3
3 ,500
4 ,875
3 ,3 7 5

5,500
5 ,417
6,286
4,688

7 ,1 5 9
7 ,5 8 3
7 ,8 3 3
5 ,8 5 0

7 ,847
7,571
8,714
7 ,2 1 4

7 ,6 9 3
7 ,500
8 ,5 7 5
6 ,6 2 5

6,850
6 ,444
8 ,292
5 ,8 1 3

6 ,7 2 7
6,125
7 ,8 1 3
5,750

4 ,7 5 0
3,625
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,0 0 0

3 ,9 1 7
4,375
4 ,0 0 0
3 ,8 7 5

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

2 ,5 0 0
1,500
-

4 ,4 1 7
4 ,333
5,000

5,316
5 ,321
5,400

6 ,3 3 3
6,111
7 ,0 0 0

7 ,239
6 , 81 8
8 ,1 6 7

7 ,375
6 ,6 8 8
8 ,7 9 2

7 , 125
6,455
7 ,9 4 4

6 ,6 3 9
6,292
8,083

6, 1 2 5
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

5 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
8 ,750

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP HIL LS .............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS ANE BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................................

2 ,2 5 0
-

5 ,6 8 8
6,250
5,000
5 ,6 2 5

7 ,1 6 4
7 ,708
6,688
7 ,1 7 9

8,636
9 ,0 8 3
7 ,9 4 2
8 ,5 8 3

9 ,8 8 5
1 0 ,3 0 0
9 ,0 0 0
9,938

1 0,028
10,438
9 ,0 6 3
1 0,100

9 ,8 2 9
10,125
8 , 955
9 ,8 3 3

9,294
9,500
7,857
9,250

7 ,8 1 3
1 2 ,750
7 ,7 5 0
7,583

3 ,250
3 ,2 5 0
-

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS .........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ..........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................... ............................................
O'” HER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .....................................

1,550
1,250
1 ,625
-

3 ,3 7 5
2 ,5 0 0
4 , 125
3,063
4 ,0 0 0

6,652
6 ,063
7,250
7 ,2 5 0
6,450

9 ,1 2 0
8 ,8 5 7
9 ,2 5 0
9,271
9,300

1 0 ,8 7 5
1 0 ,6 0 3
1 2 ,0 6 3
1 0 ,8 9 3
1 0,792

11 ,9 8 3
11,483
1 3,500
1 2,472
12,150

11 ,1 8 8
11,0 7 5
1 1 ,950
1 0 ,9 5 0
11 ,1 5 0

1 0 ,5 0 0
10,625
12 ,2 5 0
10,125
1 0,350

9,583
1 0 ,0 0 0
9 ,5 0 0
9 ,250
8 ,0 0 0

7 ,0 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
6,250
6 ,5 0 0
9 ,2 5 0

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PPCDUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS .............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS ANE SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOCDS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

1 ,250

5,750
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,8 7 5

7 ,662
8,292
7 ,4 6 9
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
6,750

9 ,5 3 1
1 0 , 175
9 ,077
10,375
10,083
8 ,5 0 0

1 0 ,698
1 1 ,021
10,0 8 3
1 2 ,208
1 1 ,438
9,792

11,254
11,221
1 0 ,900
1 3,250
1 2 ,750
10,200

1 0,789
11,1 7 3
10,5 6 8
12 ,1 2 5
12,292
9 ,4 5 3

1 0 , 04 2
9,981
9,938
1 1 ,250
12 ,2 5 0
9 ,4 3 8

8 ,7 5 0
8,750
5,500
8 ,5 0 0
1 2 ,7 5 0
6,8 7 5

1 3 ,250
7 ,7 5 0

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................

_

5,000

-

-

-

8,625
9,250
7,375

9 ,7 5 0
1 0 ,1 2 5
7 ,9 3 8

11,225
11,625
1 0 , 16 7

1 2,000
12 ,5 1 8
1 0 ,2 5 0

1 1 ,2 3 8
11,3 5 9
1 0 ,6 5 0

1 0 ,900
1 0 ,9 5 0
9 ,7 5 0

12,250
1 2 ,2 5 0
12,750

•

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

2 ,2 5 0

5,000

6,806

8 ,5 6 8

9,477

9 ,967

9 ,9 0 8

8 ,9 1 7

7 ,7 5 0

3 ,5 0 0

See note at end of table.

-

1 ,2 5 0
2 , 50C

-

-

-

-

_

Table A-14. Median annual earnings of men working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................

$

- $;
- 1 7 ,9 6 4 $ 9 ,1 9 4 $ 1 0 ,3 8 9
5
5 , 167
8 , 167
8,700
6 ,3 1 3
2 ,7 5 0
4 ,8 3 3
6,429
9 ,4 2 3
8 ,306

$ 1 1 ,1 4 3 $ 1 0 ,975
8 ,9 3 2
9 ,4 1 7
9 ,679
8,500

$ 1 0 ,7 5 0 $
8 ,7 5 0
8,438
8 ,000
6,250

$
7 ,5 0 0
-

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAF, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

2 ,000
-

5,000
5 ,0 8 3
4 , 250

4,708
4,600
5 ,5 0 0

6 ,063
5 ,9 1 7
6 ,5 6 3

7 ,1 8 8
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,2 5 0

7 ,5 2 8
6 , 75C
7 , S5C

6, 813
6,400
7,250

6 ,6 6 7
6 ,3 5 0
7 ,250

6 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
6,500

6 , OCC
5 ,7 5 0
6 ,5 0 0

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ...............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PLASTER PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 8 GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

3 , 125

5 ,3 7 5
6,000
4, 250
5,125
6,750

7 ,0 7 8
7 ,6 0 7
6 ,5 6 3
7,214
6 ,5 0 0

8,025
8 ,6 2 5
7 ,813
8,042
7 ,5 0 0

9 ,5 2 9
9,857
9,000
9 ,5 4 2
9 ,2 5 0

9 ,6 1 4
1 0 ,3 3 3
9 ,4 5 0
9 ,500
8 , 85C

9 , 4 83
1 0 ,000
8 , 857
9 ,563
9 ,1 6 7

8,464
9,167
8 ,000
9,000
8 ,0 0 0

6,458
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
1,750
6,750

6 ,6 2 5
6 ,500
5 ,750

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRCDUC1S ....................

5 ,6 2 5

5, 5 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
5,625
6,7 5 0
5,0 0 0
4 ,750
-

6,8 8 2
6 ,964
6,833
7,063
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,3 3 3
7,083

8 ,4 5 1
8,613
8 ,0 6 3
8 ,7 5 0
8 ,6 0 7
7 ,917
8 ,5 8 3

9,613
9 ,955
8,854
9 ,500
10,083
8 ,7 5 0
1 0 ,083

9 ,9 9 2
10,231
9 , 194
9 ,6 6 7
1 0 ,3 1 8
9 ,036
1 1,167

9 ,814
10,074
8,979
9 , 188
9,717
8 ,700
10,708

9,3 9 1
9,904
8 ,250
8 ,5 0 0
9,000
8 ,625
1 0 ,0 0 0

8 ,5 0 0
9,2 5 0
7,500
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
6,500
-

7 ,7 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
5 , 25C
-

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL SER V IC ES , NEC .................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,3 7 5

4,688
5,250
4 ,2 5 0
4,250
4,000
4,000
5,000

6,764
7,250
6,607
6,550
7,000
6 ,0 0 0
6,250
6 ,900

8 ,0 6 9
9 ,4 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
8,000
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,1 2 5
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,9 5 8

9,261
10,154
9 ,2 5 0
8 ,7 5 0
9 ,5 0 0
8 ,417
8 ,583
9 ,1 0 3

1 0 ,033
1 1 ,0 4 2
9 ,7 0 0
8 , 7 5C
10 ,1 8 6
9 ,4 3 8
9 ,750
9 ,8 2 8

9 ,5 2 0
10,771
8 ,9 7 9
8 ,6 2 5
9,875
9 , 188
8 ,8 3 3
9 ,2 2 0

8,455
9 ,8 0 0
8,417
7 ,750
8 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,3 1 8

7,929
1 0 ,0 0 0
8,000
7 ,875
8,000
6,250
6 ,5 0 0
7,375

3,500
8 , 25C
3 ,5 0 0
-

2 , 75C

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY.....................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY .........................................
O FFI CE AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES .................................................
M ISC . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

1,750
-

4 ,750
6 ,0 0 0
5,750
5,000
4 ,5 0 0
5,500
4 ,7 5 0
3,500
5 ,500
4,417

7 ,2 5 9
7,875
7,179
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,6 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
6 ,6 7 3
7,694
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,375

8 ,852
9 ,1 0 4
8 ,8 3 3
8 ,9 3 4
8,844
8 ,5 2 5
8 ,1 0 0
10,750
7 ,7 5 0
8,219

10,127
10 ,6 8 8
9 ,9 7 2
9 ,531
10,208
9 ,0 5 6
9 ,4 5 8
13,300
8 ,7 0 5
9 ,635

1 0,176
10,558
1 0 ,143
10,089
1 0,250
9 ,1 5 6
9 ,7 5 0
1 2 ,563
9 ,2 C G
10,1 3 9

9 , 49 2
1 0,333
9 ,8 1 3
9,525
1 0,104
8,696
9 , 167
10,893
8 ,5 4 2
9 , 16 7

8,806
9 ,4 5 8
9,500
8 ,850
8 ,5 8 3
8,250
8 ,7 9 2
8 ,6 2 5
8 ,6 6 7
8 ,9 5 0

7 ,972
7,750
6,500
8 ,2 5 0
8,375
7 ,8 7 5
7,875
8 ,000
8,6 2 5

5 ,1 2 5
4 ,0 0 0
8 , 25C
3,875
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
2 ,5 0 0

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ..............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

6, 500
-

5,219
5,500
6,000
5,063
5,250
5,37 5
5 ,9 1 7

6,922
6,694
6,813
6 ,4 3 8
6,958
5,938
7,563

8,750
8,125
8,375
7 ,9 0 0
7 ,9 5 5
8 ,5 0 0
9 ,6 9 2

10,667
10,438
10,000
8,827
9 ,3 5 0
10,875
12,132

1 1 ,1 5 1
10,61U
1 0 ,6 3 6
9 ,2 3 1
9 ,6 2 5
10,9 3 6
13,2 7 5

9,948
9,833
9,344
8 ,944
9,281
9,417
11,192

9,357
9,500
8,875
8,25 0
8 ,9 1 7
8 ,0 0 0
10,625

8 ,250
1 0 ,2 5 0
7,875
8,750
8,500
6,750
1 0 ,5 0 0

8 ,1 2 5

-

-

-

-

'

See note at end of table.

-

-

_
-

6 ,5 0 0
-

Table A-14. Median annual earnings of men working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
7 0 AND
OVER

UNDER
18

18-19

-

$ 3 ,7 5 0
-

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT .........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

_

5 ,9 1 7
6 ,500
5, 875
5 ,0 0 0
6,000

7,886
8,292
7,841
6 ,875
6,375

9 ,0 3 8
9 ,229
9 ,4 0 6
8 ,1 5 6
7 ,7 0 5

10,3 5 1
1 0 ,3 0 9
1 1,331
9 ,3 2 5
8 ,409

11 ,1 0 3
11 ,0 1 4
1 2 ,1 2 1
9,4 4 2
8 ,8 5 7

1 0 ,6 0 1
1 0,804
10,7 8 8
9,250
9,188

9,6 2 1
1 0 ,250
9 ,9 5 8
8 ,7 5 0
7,375

9,167
11,500
8,500
9 ,2 5 0
9,000

5 ,250
1,7 5 0

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL HEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES ........................
O PT IC A L , MEDICAL, & OPTHALHIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIE S ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

_

~

5,000
4,875
-

7 ,0 6 3
6 ,5 0 0
6,500
8 ,3 7 5
5,500

9 ,2 2 2
8 ,7 0 0
8 ,8 1 3
1 0 ,6 8 8
8 ,250

11,100
10 ,5 0 0
11,500
1 1 ,8 5 7
1 0 ,5 7 1

1 1 , 30C
10 ,5 8 3
11 ,0 0 0
12 ,6 2 5
1 1 ,0 0 0

10,472
9 ,625
9 ,5 5 0
13 ,5 8 3
8,714

9,306
8,875
8 ,875
1 1 ,500
8,083

8,000
1 0 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,500
5,750

5 ,2 5 0
-

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES ................
JEWELRY, S IL V ER , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS ................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

1,875
1,750

3 ,8 7 5
2,750
2,750
4 ,250

5 ,5 2 3
5,688
5,500
5,472

7 ,0 5 0
7 ,6 6 7
6 ,7 5 0
7 , 150

8 ,705
8,417
8,875
9 ,0 0 0

9 ,3 5 0
9 ,6 5 0
7 ,8 7 5
9,5 6 3

9 ,0 0 0
8 ,938
8,500
9,094

9 ,083
1 0 ,0 0 0
6, 000
8 ,2 5 0

8 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 0 0
6,500
8,250

4 ,500
3 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

1,643

4 ,6 6 7

7 ,855

9 ,608

1 0 ,594

1 0 ,7 7 6

1 0 ,5 7 6

9 ,7 1 9

8 ,3 7 5

5 ,1 6 7

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ........................................................

-

7,688

9,188

9,701

10,1 2 5

1 0 ,203

10,111

9 ,7 0 5

9,697

9 ,5 0 0

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INT ERC IT Y HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION .................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

_
-

3 ,000
3,000

5 ,6 6 7
7,875
3,000
6,750
4 ,0 0 0

8 ,385
9 ,8 0 0
4 ,1 2 5
8,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

9,761
10,422
4 ,214
1 0,167
8 ,0 0 0

9 ,0 8 8
1 0 ,3 0 6
4 ,7 0 e
1 0 ,6 6 7
7 ,5 0 0

8 ,6 3 5
10 ,0 5 6
5 ,0 7 5
10 ,4 3 8
5 ,0 0 0

8 ,292
9 ,5 6 3
4 ,875
8 ,3 7 5
2 ,000

4,875
8,125
4,000
9,500
1,667

1,725
5 ,2 5 0
1,708
1,500

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ............................................................. . .

1,625
1,667
1 ,7 5 0

4 ,0 0 0
4 ,031
4 ,000

7,313
7,536
6,063

9 ,7 3 0
9 ,8 5 7
6 ,8 3 3

1 0 ,6 0 8
10,653
8,417

1 1 ,0 1 3
11 ,1 0 7
8 ,4 5 0

1 0 ,734
10,804
8 ,875

1 0 ,4 3 8
1 0,544
8 ,2 5 0

6,875
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 0 0

3 , 50C
4 ,000
3,000

WATER TRANSPORTATION .................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ........................................... ..
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICBS ......................................

1,750
1,750

5 ,500
4 ,5 0 0

6 ,6 6 7
10,625
6,000
6 ,4 1 7

8 ,5 8 3
11,500
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,8 3 3

1 0 ,1 0 7
1 0 ,7 5 0
1 0 ,3 3 3
9 ,5 6 3

10,7 0 0
1 2 ,6 6 7
1 1 ,250
10,125

1 0 ,7 7 8
1 4 ,417
11 ,7 5 0
9,475

10,5 0 0
10, 750
11 ,2 5 0
1 0,000

9 ,2 5 0
9 ,0 0 0
10,500
8,750

6 ,2 5 0
3 ,750

8 ,0 0 0
10,750
~

-

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES ................
M I S C . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT S SUPPLIES .................

$

-

-

-

110

_

-

-

- :t 9 , 5 0 0
1I 6 , 5 0 0 S 9 , 6 6 7 $ 1 1 , 6 2 5 $ 1 2 , 3 5 0 $ 1 0 , 5 8 3 $ 9 , 8 3 3 $
10,7 5 0
8,500
9 ,9 5 0
9 ,7 0 0
~
7 ,5 8 3
8 ,813
9 ,875

TRANSPORTATION BY A I R .............................................................
AIF. TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

-

4 ,7 5 0
5, 250
-

8,208
8 ,6 2 5
6,375

10,010
1 0,080
8 ,2 5 0

11,795
11,9 6 6
9 ,2 5 0

12 ,7 5 0
13 ,0 3 e
9 ,750

1 2 ,6 0 4
12,813
1 1 ,0 0 0

1 1 ,3 5 0
1 1,625
7 ,0 0 0

P I P E LI N E TRANSPORTATION .....................................................

-

-

9,000

9 ,917

1 1 ,625

1 1 ,2 5 0

1 1 ,2 5 0

10,438

-

-

-

6,500

8 ,583

9 ,7 2 5

9 ,9 0 6

1 0 , 62 5

9, 2 5 0

7 ,3 7 5

6 ,750

TRANSPORTATION SBRVICES ...................................... .. ...............

See note at end of table.

-

Table A-14. Median annual earnings of men working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ...........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................
PUBLIC U TI LI TY SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ............................
WATER, STEAM, S SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

$ 1 , 5 0 0 $ 4 , 8 7 5 !; 7 , 4 3 6 $ 9 , 5 5 7 $ 1 1 , 1 2 2 $ 1 2 , 2 5 C $ 1 2 , 0 3 9 $ 1 1 , 6 6 7 $ 1 4 , 1 2 5 $ 1 2 , 2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 9 2
9 ,7 7 4
11,083
1 2,241
1 2 ,0 0 0
1 1 ,646
4 ,5 0 0
14,2 5 0
1,250

1,833

-

”

_

111

6,583
6,625

8 ,6 4 3
8 ,0 6 3

1 2 ,1 4 3
10,750

12,6 6 7
1 1 ,0 0 0

13,625
13,000

11,625
11,375

2 0,750

9 ,217
9 ,614
8 ,458
9 ,7 2 9
8 ,5 0 0

10,651
11,4 0 6
9 ,5 4 2
10,911
8,1 1 1

11 ,1 5 5
1 1 ,8 0 0
1 0 ,354
11,705
8 , 4CC

1 0 ,9 3 2
11,583
1 0,250
11,694
9 ,1 8 8

1 0 ,8 9 6
11 ,3 0 0
1 0 ,2 5 0
1 1 ,8 5 0
8 ,3 3 3

9,750
11 ,7 5 0
10 ,0 0 0
12,625
2 ,5 0 0

2 ,2 5 0
2 ,2 5 0

1 0,228
9 ,2 0 7
11,400
11,5 3 1
9 ,6 3 6
7 ,0 6 3
10,386
9,7 8 6
1 1 ,458
10,108

1 0 ,8 9 5
1 0 ,341
1 2 ,4 5 0
1 2 ,7 5 0
1 0 ,0 0 9
7 ,5 8 3
1 2 ,225
1 1 ,357
1 2 ,0 9 0
1 0 ,8 0 9

10,4 0 3
9 ,964
12,107
11 ,7 5 0
9 ,500
7 ,0 0 0
1 1 ,875
9 ,2 2 2
11 ,2 0 8
1 0,563

9,321
8 ,8 5 0
9 ,7 5 0
1 1 ,250
8 ,9 0 0
6,250
8,833
9 ,2 5 0
9,938
9 ,7 2 9

7 ,8 6 5
6,833
9,250
10,7 5 0
7 ,8 3 3
1 ,750
8 ,500
7,917
8,000
7,972

5,438
7 ,000
4 ,000
7 ,8 7 5
3 ,2 5 0
2,125
8 , 50C
4 ,000
6 ,125
6 ,0 5 0

4 ,2 2 6

2 ,2 6 7

-

16,000
-

-

5 ,250
4 ,7 5 0

-

-

-

7 ,0 0 0

-

8,009
8 ,4 3 8
7 ,0 0 0
8,175
6,250

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES 8 AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING 8 HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS .................................................

1,632
2 ,250
2 ,0 0 0
1,625
1 ,7 5 0
2 ,3 3 3
1,625
1,583

3 ,602
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,6 2 5
4,750
3 ,6 5 0
2,500
4 ,3 3 3
3,750
3,333
3, 625

6,597
6,567
6,969
6 ,0 0 0
6,875
5,125
6,8 5 0
6,0 6 3
7,094
6 ,421

8 , 82 4
8 ,348
9 ,375
8 ,750
8 ,4 7 6
7 ,2 5 0
8,295
7 ,8 7 5
9 ,6 6 7
8 ,9 7 7

RETAIL TRADE ........................................................................................

1,625

2 ,654

5,010

7 ,6 9 9

8 ,592

8 ,718

8 ,0 3 3

7 ,133

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ....................

1,583

3 ,3 3 3

5,386

7 ,6 5 9

7 ,9 8 2

8 ,3 1 6

7 , 600

6 ,3 5 7

4,917

1 ,917

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ........................................................... ..
MAIL ORDER H O U S E S ...................... ..............................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE .............................................

1 ,712
1 ,8 2 1
1,625
1,750

2 ,704
2 ,696
4,500
2 ,625
2 ,6 5 6

5,1 9 4
4,947
6,250
6 ,4 0 6
4,800

8 ,2 1 3
8,034
9 ,5 0 0
8 , 688
8 , 194

9 ,4 5 5
9 ,650
1 1 ,250
9 ,417
8,563

9 ,2 4 2
9 ,3 4 1
1 3 ,0 0 0
9 ,375
8 , 5CC

8 ,8 6 9
8 ,8 7 5
11,2 5 0
8 ,8 3 3
8,292

7 ,8 5 0
7 ,857
7 ,7 5 0
9,500
7 ,6 2 5

5 ,3 3 3
5,000
6,750
5,750
5,250

2,167
3,000
2 ,5 0 0
1,833

FOOD STORES ........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES .................................................................

1,873
1,914
1 ,313

2,934
2 ,9 4 3
2 ,8 1 3

5 ,720
5,801
4,3 5 0

8 ,597
8 ,702
7 ,4 0 0

9,505
9 ,5 6 3
8 ,550

9 ,5 1 9
9 ,7 8 3
8 , 16 7

8 ,950
9 ,2 2 2
7 ,839

8 ,4 5 8
8 ,9 1 7
7 ,2 5 0

2 ,2 5 0
3 ,0 0 0
1,607

1,964
2 , 00C
1,750

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 8 ACCESSORY DEALERS ....................

1,8 7 1
1 ,5 0 0
1,948
1,583

3 ,3 0 6
3 ,7 7 8
3 ,0 3 9
3,688

5,465
6,150
4,682
6 ,1 9 4

7 ,729
8 ,4 3 0
6 ,2 7 5
8 ,0 7 5

8 ,630
9,375
6 ,6 8 8
8 ,7 9 2

9,0 7 6
1 0 ,129
6 ,5 0 0
8 ,9 1 7

8 ,3 1 3
9,2 1 1
5 ,6 9 6
8 ,3 1 3

6 ,7 9 5
7,571
5 ,1 6 7
7 ,1 2 5

4,500
5 ,3 1 3
2,500
5,250

2,333
3 ,563
2,083
2 ,0 0 0

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING 6 FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN*S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES .........................................................
SHOE STORES .....................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

1,479
1 ,5 0 0
1,375
1,125
1,875
1,2 5 0

2 ,3 5 7
2 ,563
1 ,750
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,8 7 5
2,500

4,962
4,8 4 4
5 ,2 5 0
4,250
5,458
5 ,0 0 0

7 ,4 7 5
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,3 3 3
7 ,6 2 5
-

9 ,045
9 ,0 0 0
9 ,100
8 ,1 2 5
8 ,625
16,250

10,1 3 9
1 0 ,2 5 0
1 0 ,2 5 0
10,0 0 0
9 ,7 5 0
1 3 ,7 5 0

8 ,8 5 0
8 ,4 5 0
1 0 ,5 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
1 3 ,0 0 0

8 ,063
7,938
9,000
8 ,7 5 0
8 ,6 6 7
8 ,125

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
6,500
5 ,500

4 ,375
3 , 50C
2,500
3 ,000
6 ,875
5 ,5 0 0

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

1,800

3,313

5 ,194

7 ,5 1 6

8,636

8 ,8 0 0

8 ,396

8,000

6,333

4,50C

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

3 ,2 5 0

Table A-14. Median annual earnings of men working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

2 8 , 3 1 3 iI 7 , 0 8 3
F
7 ,7 5 0
4,250

: 6 ,0 0 0
S
2 ,5 0 0

60-64

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

$
$ 1 , 8 7 5 1i 3 , 1 6 7 1; 5 , 6 0 7 iF 7 , 5 0 0 IF 8 , 4 3 8 ; 8 , 6 5 0 iF 8 , 3 1 3
9 ,000
8,583
3,500
7 ,5 8 3
4,875
8 ,8 1 3
1 ,6 8 8

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

1 ,4 8 9

2,250

4,044

5 ,7 3 2

6 ,6 0 7

6 ,417

6 ,2 5 0

5,327

3 ,0 5 0

1 ,659

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

1 ,4 5 7
1,386
1,500
1,750
1,500

2,3 2 9
2,091
3, 2 5 0
4,000
2,417

4 ,8 7 5
3,875
5,625
6,786
4,864

8 ,014
1 1 ,2 5 0
7 ,083
7 ,4 3 8
7 ,3 4 4

8 ,6 1 8
13,068
7,804
8 ,3 3 3
7 ,8 8 2

8 ,8 1 8
12 ,7 5 0
7 ,625
8 ,6 2 5
8 ,125

7 ,9 6 2
10,417
6,917
8,071
7, 909

6 ,958
9 ,1 2 5
6,150
6,833
6, 917

4,375
6 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
2 ,5 0 0
3 , 50 0

2 ,7 0 8
3 , 00C
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,5 0 0

AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

1,222

2,964

6 ,5 9 7

8 ,8 3 2

11,094

12 ,1 0 9

10,057

8,539

6,333

3 ,825

BANKING ....................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

1,500
1,375

3,250
3 ,1 2 5
-

6 ,1 1 1
6 ,0 9 4
6,250

8 ,6 7 4
8 ,6 9 8
8 ,500

1 1 ,0 9 2
1 1 ,0 3 9
1 1,500

12,854
12 ,8 7 5
12 ,6 6 7

10,833
1 0 ,725
1 1 ,125

9,000
8,900
1 0 ,7 5 0

6,875
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 0 0

3 ,3 3 3
3 ,4 1 7

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTIT UT IONS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

875
-

3,500
4,000
4,250
-

6,536
7 ,1 6 7
6,306
7 ,0 0 0

8 ,1 2 5
8 ,0 0 0
7,854
9,063

10,393
1 1,500
9 ,8 0 0
1 1 ,7 5 0

1 2 ,2 5 0
13,250
11 ,7 5 0
11 ,5 0 0

11 ,6 2 5
11,2 5 0
10 ,8 7 5
15,250

1 0 ,5 0 0
10,500
9 ,7 5 0
1 2 ,2 5 0

6 ,7 5 0
5,500
7,750
-

6 ,7 5 0
8 ,000
1,750
-

COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES ................

-

4,250

7 ,778

1 1 ,7 5 0

1 6 ,1 6 7

1 7 ,750

1 3,625

11,2 5 0

1 3,000

5 ,5 0 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE .....................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

_
-

3 ,750
3 ,7 5 0

-

-

-

-

7,206
7 ,292
7 ,1 2 5
7 ,194
-

9 ,1 0 2
8 ,953
8,833
9 ,2 3 6
8 ,625

1 1 ,199
11,013
1 1 ,250
11,393
11,6 2 5

12,192
11,917
1 3 ,2 5 0
1 2 ,3 4 1
11,917

10,813
10,529
14 ,2 5 0
1 1,583
1 0,000

10,625
10,250
11 ,0 0 0
10,700
1 0 ,250

5 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 5 0
1C ,000
-

3,250
3 ,2 5 0
6 , 25C

FINANCE, INSURANCE,

112

SECURITY,

-

*

-

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES ................

-

2 ,0 0 0

7 ,2 5 0

9,550

1 1 ,438

1 5,300

12,214

9,750

6 ,3 7 5

7 ,250

REAL E S T A T E ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELCPEFS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

1 ,1 8 8
688
1,000

2,444

5,708
6,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
4,750
5,500

7 ,750
9 ,5 0 0
7 ,1 2 5
9 ,000
7 , 125

9 ,0 8 8
10,750
10,650
1 1 ,4 1 7
7 ,6 8 8

9 ,0 0 0
1 0 ,300
9,063
12,313
8 ,3 8 6

7 ,7 1 4
9 ,6 2 5
8 , 125
8 ,5 8 3
7 ,2 1 3

6,792
7 ,5 0 0
7,500
7,917
6 ,7 0 5

5,4 3 8
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

2 ,6 6 7
3 ,5 0 0
4 , 50C
2 ,5 8 3

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

INSURANCE, ETC ......................

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES

-

1, 75C

3,750
2,300

-

-

6 ,2 5 0

8 ,0 0 0

11,250

14,250

10 ,5 0 0

8,250

-

1,750

9 ,0 0 0

12,500

1 4 ,875

1 3 ,625

11 ,5 0 0

1 3,250

4 ,250

-

................

-

-

7 ,2 5 0

....................................................................................................

1,200

2,4 1 6

5,367

8 ,2 9 2

10,374

1 0 ,4 6 7

8 , 4 52

7 ,1 9 1

4 ,7 6 9

2 ,3 3 5

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS ........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES .............................................................

1,639
1,656
1 ,250

2 ,7 5 0
2,900
1,750

4 ,341
4,341
4,000

6 ,1 6 7
6 ,0 8 3
7 ,0 0 0

6,477
6 ,472
6 ,5 0 0

6 ,682
6 ,7 0 5
6 ,4 1 7

5 ,750
5,813
5,750

5,800
5 ,8 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

3,313
3 ,5 0 0
1,700

2 ,750
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,000

SERVICES

See note at end of table.

Table A-14. Median annual earnings of men working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ............................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ............................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

$ 1 ,6 4 3 $ 2 ,393 $ 4 ,6 0 4 S 6,650 $ 7,714 $ 7 ,4 1 1 $ 7,396 $ 5 ,9 6 9 $ 4 ,000 $ 1,917
1,667

2 , 29 2

-

-

1 ,250

2 ,5 0 0

4 ,650
4,250
4 ,417
4,750
4,750

-

-

-

-

7 ,6 2 5
6 ,4 1 7
5 ,6 0 0
6 ,375
7 ,3 7 5

8,083
8 ,5 0 0
6,167
5 ,250
8 ,3 7 5

7 ,7 1 9
10,167
6 ,0 0 0
4 , 5CC
8 ,2 5 0

7 ,6 8 8
10 ,2 5 0
4,857
6, 500
8,900

6,500
4 ,8 7 5
3 , 000
7 ,750

3,875

1 ,6 6 7

-

-

4, 25 0
3,0 0 0

1 ,7 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
2 ,4 1 7

-

1 ,3 8 9

2,650

5 ,925

8 ,917

11,188

11,2 1 1

8,9 8 3

6,813

3,792

2,00C

AUTO R EP A IR , SERVICES, AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ....................................

1,500
1,472

3,083
3,250
3 ,068

5,926
5,750
5,969

7 ,096
7 ,7 5 0
7,025

8,408
8,375
8 ,4 1 2

8 ,3 5 4
8 , 875
8 , 156

8, 114
9 , 950
7 ,775

6,813
7 ,500
6 ,5 0 0

3 ,500
7,000
2,250

1,875
2,250
1 ,7 0 8

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES .........................................

1,250

2,875

5,750

7 ,875

9,071

9 ,2 1 9

8,750

8,375

6,7 5 0

1 ,722

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING £ DISTRIBUTING . . . . . . .
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ....................

113

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

1,188
1,156

1,667
1,667

5,000
7 ,375
4 ,750

9, 667
1 0 ,667
9,375

10,4 3 8
1 3 ,7 5 0
8,500

10,9 5 0
1 3,000
9 ,5 8 3

1 0 ,3 1 3
1 4 ,2 5 0
7 ,500

9 ,3 7 5
1 1,000
9 ,0 0 0

7,750
1 1 ,2 5 0
5,000

3,500
8,500
3,250

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
M ISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

1,354
1, 16 7
1 ,4 6 9

2 ,656
2 ,5 0 0
2,792

4,393
4,313
4,500

7 ,1 8 8
6 ,500
7 ,4 1 7

8,000
8 ,500
7 ,7 5 0

7 ,7 7 8
8 ,3 7 5
7 ,5 3 6

7 ,875
7 ,5 6 3
7 ,9 2 9

5 ,792
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,8 7 5

3,750
2,5 0 0
4,875

2 ,5 0 0
1 ,875
3 ,0 0 0

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ............................

1 ,804
1,9 7 7
1,400

3,025
3,083
2 ,917

4,838
4,9 2 1
4 ,2 9 2

7 ,9 0 3
8 ,0 4 7
7 ,3 7 5

11,150
1 0 ,7 1 3
13,750

1 1 ,0 3 6
10,500
15,500

8,6 1 8
8,4 4 4
9,375

7 , 35 7
7,321
7 ,833

5,650
6,250
2,750

4,875
5,000
4,625

LEGAL SERVICES .................................................................................

-

3 ,000

5,0 0 0

12,219

16,042

16,250

1 0 ,5 0 0

9 ,2 5 0

1 1 ,0 0 0

3, 50C

EDUCATIONAL SEFVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND UNIV ERSIT IES ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

896
881
1,000
“

1 ,458
1,563
1 ,500
1 ,000

6,287
7 ,0 2 7
3,475
3,125

8 ,4 5 3
8 ,5 5 1
8,250
7 ,6 2 5

10,7 0 3
1 0 ,330
11,475
1 0,063

1 1 , 8C4
11,1 2 0
13,325
1 0 ,0 8 3

8,796
8,218
10,7 8 1
10 ,7 5 0

7 ,7 7 5
7 ,3 7 5
8,6 2 5
8,250

6,500
5 ,6 0 0
9,500
8 ,5 0 0

2 , 5 CC
1 ,864
4,000
4 ,7 5 0

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

-

-

5 ,250

8 ,2 5 0

1 0,125

8,167

9,750

8,000

2,500

5,500

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
BU S I N E S S , LABOR, S OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

796
700
8 01

1 ,2 9 5
1,375
1,7 5 0
1, 200

4 ,3 0 0
3 ,1 6 7
5 ,0 6 3
4,625

7 ,5 7 5
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,700
7 ,9 5 0

8,737
7,031
8,813
10,150

9,688
5,917
9 , 125
1 1,450

8,769
5,542
8 , 625
1 0,375

7 ,1 7 9
6 ,0 4 2
7 ,0 0 0
8 ,4 5 0

3,417
1 ,750
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,8 3 3

1,885
1,844
2,500
1 ,8 3 3

PPIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

-

2,000

1,000

3,750

5 ,2 5 0

3 , 5CC

3,125

3 ,0 0 0

1,6 6 1

1 ,5 6 3

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING 6 ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

1,000

3 , 167
3, 250

7,294
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0
8,813

1 0 ,7 1 4
9,425
9,375
12,125

13,109
12,526
13,0 8 3
15,107

1 4 ,917
14,750
15,750
1 4,250

1 4 ,0 5 0
1 3 ,6 8 8
1 4 ,2 5 0
14,000

11,8 3 3
1 1 ,0 0 0
12,6 2 5
12 ,0 0 0

1 0 ,3 7 5
1 0 ,7 5 0
7,500
7,000

8,000
8,750
5,750
2 , 25C

-

-

-

3,000

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-15. Median annual earnings of women, by age, 1971
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................
MINING .........................................................................................................

$

384 $

18-19

20-24

25-29

9 7 3 $i 2 , 4 6 4 15 3 , 2 6 1

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

i
5
1; 3 , 2 3 6 1 3 , 7 9 8 ii 3 , 9 5 6 3 3 , 6 7 0 Si 1 , 6 5 2 :$ 1 , 4 3 3

1 ,1 2 5

4 ,125

5 ,5 8 3

5,964

6 ,2 0 8

6,250

6 ,2 5 0

-

-

5 ,1 2 5

6 ,5 0 0

8 ,0 0 0

7 ,7 5 0

6 ,7 5 0

-

-

-

_
-

-

7 50
750

5 ,750
5 ,7 5 0

-

4 ,3 7 5
4 ,3 7 5

3 ,2 5 0
3,500

-

-

-

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS ..............
O I L AND GAS F IEL D SERVICES ..............................................

_
-

750
750
-

4 ,333
4,583
T, 8 75

5 ,2 5 0
6 ,000
3 ,1 2 5

5,950
6,375
4 ,8 7 5

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,1 2 5

6,875
7 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
-

2,625
2,625
-

-

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

_
-

1,2 5 0
~

3,500
1 ,7 5 0
~

6 ,0 0 0
5 , 250
~

5 ,875
5,875
2,500

6 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
~

4,625
2 ,750
4 ,7 5 0

5 ,000
1,000

_
-

_
~

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

435

1,250

2,736

3 ,7 7 8

3 ,517

4 ,2 1 7

4 ,5 4 5

3 ,9 1 7

1 ,714

1,712

METAI MINING ......................................................................................
COAL MINING .........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MININS ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG N ITE MINING .........................

500

-

2 ,7 5 0

~

1 ,2 5 0

114

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

464

1, 125

2,375

3 ,7 5 0

3,536

3,9 4 2

3 ,8 7 5

4 ,917

1,667

1,500

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

550
625
583

1,400
1,500
1,0 0 0

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 5 0
3,250

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 3 3
5,0 0 0

4 ,7 5 0
5,167
4 ,0 0 0

5 ,250
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,000

5,833
6,000
5,750

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

_
-

_
-

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
PAI NT IN G, PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERIN3 .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL W
ORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ................................

397
450
750
350
250
500

1, 2 5 0
1,083
2 ,5 0 0
1,875
1,2 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
750

2 ,6 3 9
2 ,1 2 5
750
5,500
2,375
1 ,2 5 0
1,750
2,500
2,000

3 ,3 1 3
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,250
6 ,0 6 3
750
1 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
2 ,3 7 5

2 ,7 5 0
3 ,000
750
3 ,9 1 7
3 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 5 0
1,250
2 ,500
2,583

4 ,1 0 4
4 ,250
2,7 5 0
4,6 2 5
3 ,8 7 5
3,500
4 ,250
3,5 0 0
3,917

4,607
4,200
1 ,750
6,250
3,500
3,625
4,250
5,000

3,083
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,500
3 ,7 5 0
1 ,5 0 0
1,000
3 ,750
4 ,7 5 0

2,250
1 ,7 5 0
6,250
~

1 ,7 5 0
1 ,70C
1,750
2 ,7 5 0

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

441

1, 2 0 3

2,803

3,406

3,837

4 ,4 2 3

4 ,6 4 5

4 ,2 9 1

2 ,7 6 0

1 ,6 4 9

ORDNANCE ANE ACCESSORIES .....................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

333

5 ,0 8 3
4,500
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,3 1 3
3 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

5 ,583
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,167

6 ,7 0 8
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

6 ,6 6 7
6,833
6,583

6,875
7,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

-

-

1,375
1 ,000

_
-

FOOD AND KINDRED PR O D U C TS ..................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FCCDS ................................
GRAIN HI LL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ................................

308
625
417
257
550
150
250

743
850
667
603
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,2 5 0
1 ,6 2 5
667

1 ,604
1 ,9 3 2
2,750
785
3 , 188
1 ,792
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,3 4 4

2 ,2 1 2
2 ,550
3 ,5 0 0
1,083
3 ,500
2 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0

2 ,7 4 3
3 ,479
4 ,0 0 0
1,3 6 4
4 ,3 1 3
4 ,0 7 1
4,583
3 ,2 5 0

3 ,4 8 5
4 ,1 5 0
4 ,050
1 ,7 6 6
4 ,125
4 ,3 0 0
4 ,750
4 ,2 6 6

3,750
4,219
4 ,7 5 0
1,933
6,000
4 ,938
5 ,833
4, 125

3 ,2 5 0
3,667
5 ,0 0 0
1 ,9 5 0
1 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
3 ,3 3 3

1 ,536
1 ,750
1 ,000
1 ,083
1,5 8 3
2 ,500
2,250

1,188
625
1,625

See note at end of table.

-

Table A-1S. Median annual earnings of women, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

20-24

25-29

30-39

7 5 0 3I 1 , 7 5 0

$ 3 ,7 5 0

$ 4 ,1 2 5

18-19

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

$ 4 ,1 2 5 $ 4 ,1 7 5 $ 4,083

$ 4 ,0 0 0

7 0 AND
OVER

PP.IY&TE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................
TEXTILE M i l l PRODUCTS ..............................................................
REAVING MI LLS , COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS .................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

$

150 $

2,815
3,278
2,750
2 ,571
2 ,7 0 0
3,306

3 ,4 1 0
3 ,6 2 5
3 ,958
3 ,1 2 5
3 ,3 7 5
3 ,750

3 ,9 0 4
4 ,4 0 0
4 ,3 4 4
3,488
3,889
4 ,000

4 ,318
4 , 8 C8
4 ,7 2 5
3,719
4 ,5 9 2
4 ,5 3 4

4 ,307
4 ,705
4 ,5 9 4
3 ,8 4 8
4 ,4 6 2
4,391

4,025
4,227
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,6 2 5
4,071
4,250

2 ,6 2 5
4 ,0 0 0
2,250

2 ,3 7 5
2 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS .................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M ISS ES' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ....................
CH IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ..............................................................
OTHER APPAREL 6 T E X T I I I PRODUCTS ..............................

115

750
750
750

1 ,524
1,4 1 7
2,250
1 ,364
1,591
1,8 7 5

552
1 ,000
750
431
65C
500
64 3

1,171
1, 150
1 ,3 5 9
1,000
1,3 0 6
1,250
1,071

2,109
3,143
2,112
1 ,8 8 9
2,125
2,250
2,125

2 ,5 2 5
3 ,1 5 0
2 ,8 2 0
2 ,3 8 9
2 ,4 1 2
2 ,4 0 6
2 ,1 5 6

3,014
3,975
3,044
2,967
3,071
2 ,9 5 0
2,750

3 ,5 1 4
4 ,1 4 7
3 ,5 2 5
3 , 38 0
3 ,6 1 4
3 ,5 2 1
3 ,5 3 2

3 ,689
4 ,2 6 4
3,771
3 ,6 3 4
3 ,7 3 9
3 ,542
3,531

3,534
4 ,3 0 0
3,422
3,4 3 2
3 ,5 6 3
3,438
3,857

2 ,1 7 9
4,625
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,8 5 0
3,250
1,750
2 , 25 0

1,676
1,00C
1,7C8
1,45C
2,875
1,813

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING HILLS ..............................................
HILLWORK, PLYWOOD S RELATED PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ....................................

375
500

1 ,889
2,250
1,938
1,5 0 0

2 ,6 6 7
1 ,8 7 5
3 ,5 0 0
2,000

3,000
3 ,5 8 3
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,5 0 0

3 ,8 1 8
3 ,375
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,6 8 8

3 , 80 0
3 ,6 2 5
4 ,333
3,708

4 ,000
5,750
6,5 0 0
3,750

2 ,750
5 ,000

1,500
-

250

1,188
1,125
1,625
1,000

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE .................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

643
667
-

1,500
1 ,583
1 ,5 0 0

2,7 0 8
2,500
3 ,750

3 ,2 6 9
3 ,1 0 0
3,833

4 ,0 0 0
3 ,9 4 7
4,667

4 ,3 6 4
4 ,2 2 1
4 ,9 1 7

4 ,518
4 ,4 2 3
5,250

4,750
4,583
6 ,0 0 0

5,833
5,833
1 ,750

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ....................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..................................................... . . .
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND,BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

750
750
1 ,0 0 0

1,350
1,063
1,2 5 0
1,5 0 0

2,900
5 ,0 4 2
2,250
2,600

4 ,3 1 8
5 ,2 5 0
3,750
4,361

4,500
6 , 125
4 ,1 2 5
4,350

5 ,1 9 7
6 ,8 2 1
4 ,857
4 ,6 2 5

5,306
6 ,8 1 3
4 ,8 3 3
5 ,2 5 0

5 , 125
5 ,7 5 0
5,083
5,000

4 ,250
5,000
4,125
4,500

1 ,7 5 0
1,500
-

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .........................................................
NEWSPAPERS .........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL P R I N T I N G ...................................................... ..
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

346
325
375
344
3 75

1,134
1,154
1 ,2 5 0
906
1,150

3,135
3,063
3,8 0 6
3,050
2,656

4 ,1 1 8
4 ,438
4 ,8 5 7
3 ,875
3,64 3

3,8 9 6
3 ,3 1 3
4 ,8 3 3
4 ,0 4 2
3,600

4 ,7 2 6
4 ,4 7 2
5 ,5 4 5
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,611

5 , 103
5,083
5,446
5 ,111
4,611

4,775
4 ,7 5 0
5,833
4,417
4 ,7 5 0

4 , 167
1,750
4 ,375
5 ,7 5 0
5,250

1 ,5 6 3
750
4,125
1 , 75C
2 ,750

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ...............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .......................

350

2 ,000
4,000
1 ,750
2 ,063
1,417
2,000

4,536
5,0 6 3
4 ,9 2 9
4,944
3 ,5 8 3
3,7 5 0

5 ,609
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,917
4,3 7 5
5,333

5,638
6 ,3 1 3
6,031
6 ,4 0 0
4 ,1 6 7
4,625

6 ,0 3 4
7 ,3 3 3
6 ,7 5 0
6 , 25C
5 , CCC
5 ,2 5 0

6 ,4 8 8
7 ,3 3 3
6,400
7 , 100
6 ,0 6 3
5,417

6 ,350
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,250
6,417
6 ,1 6 7
6 ,0 8 3

1,750

1,750

-

-

875
500
250

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................

-

3,667
4, 375
1 ,750

4,625
5,083
4,000

5,750
6 ,3 7 5
5 ,583

6 ,6 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,5 0 0

7 ,2 5 C
7 ,750
4 ,0 0 0

9 ,000
9,000
5 ,2 5 0

5 ,2 5 0
8,750
-

5,375
-

-

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC....................................

250

1,136

2 ,2 6 9

2 ,7 7 5

4 ,009

4 ,5 2 2

4,784

4 ,3 7 5

5 ,7 5 0

4 ,000

See note at end of table.

732
667

:%

-

-

-

1,8 7 5
62 5
-

-

1 ,625

-

-

1 , 25C

_
-

-

-

-

-

1,750
1,500

-

3,000

_

Table A-15. Median annual earnings of
INDUSTRY

P R I V A T E ECONOMY -

by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

50-59

60-64

- $ 1,750 $ 4 ,7 5 0 $ 5 ,8 7 5 $ 5 ,9 5 0 $ 7 ,6 2 5 $ 7 ,4 3 8
4 , 90C
5,375
1 ,875
2 ,9 0 0
4 ,469
375
2,167
3 ,9 7 5
4 ,2 2 2
983
2 ,5 5 6
3 ,5 0 0
235
2,156

$ 7 ,8 3 3
4 ,417
4 ,063

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

7 0 AND
OVER

65-69

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TI R E S AND INNER TUBES ........................................ .
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ........................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA STIC PRODUCTS ................

$

6,250

$

-

625
625
625

1,000
9 58
1,250

2,1 5 3
2,203
1,900

2 ,8 3 3
3,091
2 ,1 2 5

3,471
3 ,5 6 8
3 ,1 2 5

3 ,8 7 5
3 ,9 4 2
3 ,6 7 5

4,071
4 ,1 8 8
3 ,786

3,804
3,865
3 ,4 3 8

2,8 5 0
2,938
2,000

1,375
1 ,000
1,375

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS ERODUCTS .................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS .................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ............
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, 6 PIASTER PRODUCTS .
OTHER STONE, CLAY, & GLASS PRODUCTS . .

116

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ........................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ...................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS . . .

375
150
1,250
-

1,750
1 ,917
1,250
1 ,750
1 ,500

3,300
4,125
2 ,2 5 0
2,083
3,125

4 ,167
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
4,5 0 0
2 ,7 5 0

4 ,4 1 7
4 ,875
3 ,9 6 4
3 ,3 3 3
4 ,3 3 3

5 ,3 6 4
6 ,0 2 8
4,4 0 0
4 ,833
5 ,7 5 0

5 ,3 1 8
6 ,000
4 ,650
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,9 1 7

5,250
7 ,2 5 0
4 ,7 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
3 ,250

4 ,000
5 ,0 0 0
1,750

1 ,2 5 0
-

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ...................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES .................................
NONFERROUS METALS ...................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING .................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES „ .........................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS .

1 ,1 2 5
1, 125
-

2 ,250
3,500
1,750
2, 500
2 ,500
-

4,538
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
5,000
4,063
3,000
3,250

5 ,2 0 8
6 ,0 6 3
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 6 3
4 ,625
4 ,500

5 ,6 8 8
6 ,6 6 7
5,750
5,750
4 ,6 2 5
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,250

6 ,0 6 3
7 , 15C
5 ,5 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
5 ,8 1 3
5 ,1 2 5
6 ,375

6 ,4 5 0
7 ,125
6 ,0 0 0
7 ,875
6,350
4 ,7 5 0
6,750

5 ,7 5 0
6,750
3 ,250
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,0 0 0
-

1,750
-

-

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS .................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE . . . .
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC . . .
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC ..............................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS .........................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL P R O D U C T S .............. .

625
625
833

1,458
1,625
1 ,167
2 ,1 2 5
1,500
750
1, 125
1,625

3,398
3 ,4 3 8
3,300
3,875
4 ,7 5 0
1,750
3,625
3,386

3 ,7 0 0
4 , 000
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
2 ,8 7 5
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0

4 ,2 3 9
4 ,3 9 3
4 ,8 7 5
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,5 6 3
3 ,0 0 0
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,325

5 ,0 4 5
5 ,673
5 ,2 2 2
4 ,4 1 7
5 ,2 5 C
4 ,3 3 3
5 ,0 6 3
4 ,8 3 3

5 ,6 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,875
6,167
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,6 0 0
4,500
5 ,2 5 0

5 ,3 1 3
5 ,375
5 ,3 3 3
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,500
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,1 2 5
5 ,500

4,250
4,250
4,750
2,250

3 ,0 0 0
4,7 5 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ...........................................
FARM MACHINERY ............................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY . . .
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ...................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ...........................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ......................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ...................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ..............................
MI SC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL . . .

469
750
75 0
500
400

1,714
5,250
4 ,0 0 0
1,750
1,875
1 ,250
2,500
1,875
2,250
9 38

4,125
5 ,500
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
3,625
4,750
3 ,9 3 8
4,350
4 ,125
2,000

4 ,8 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
3 ,6 2 5
4 ,9 1 7
3 ,9 3 8
3 ,1 6 7
4 ,6 6 7
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,750

5 ,125
6 ,3 5 0
5 ,750
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,042
5 ,250
5,125
5 ,2 7 5
5 ,2 5 0
3 ,6 2 5

5 ,5 2 3
6 ,6 2 5
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,6 6 7
5 ,1 4 3
5 ,2 1 9
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,288
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

5 ,875
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,6 2 5
6,833
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
5,750
5,6 1 1
5,800
5 , 18 8

5 ,3 4 4
5 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 3 3
5 ,5 0 0
5,5 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0

5,250
6 ,5 0 0
5,500
6,250
6,875
-

6 ,0 0 0
-

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ...........
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ..............
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ...........................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND HIRING EQUIPMENT
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ............
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

521
625
500
75 0
375
-

1 ,354
1,250
1,250
1 ,375
2,000
1,500
1,750

3,388
3 ,542
3 ,7 1 4
3,375
3,6 0 7
2,625
4,354

4 ,0 6 3
4 ,6 2 5
4 ,0 8 3
3 ,875
3 ,9 1 7
3 ,5 0 0
5 ,0 6 8

1,688
4 ,7 7 8
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,2 9 5
4 ,5 1 7
4 ,3 3 3
5 ,738

5 ,1 7 6
4 ,9 7 2
5,271
5 ,350
4 ,975
4 ,5 2 8
6 ,1 3 5

5 ,5 4 8
6 ,083
5 ,4 0 9
5 ,5 8 3
5 ,2 5 0
5,250
6,213

5 ,212
5 ,5 0 0
5 ,1 6 7
6 ,5 0 0
5,500
4 ,500
6 ,1 6 7

4,125
3,750
2,500
4 ,5 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
-

See note at end of table.

-

Table A-15. Median annual earnings of women, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

18-19

20-24

25-29

469 $ 1 ,1 5 6
1 ,0 0 0
1,000

$ 2,889
3,375

2 3 ,6 0 0
t
3,0 8 3

30-39

|

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES .................
MI S C . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES .................

$

1 4 , 3 3 8 $ 4 , 8 3 3 2 4 , 9 7 1 $ 4 , 7 5 0 $ 4 , 2 5 0 :$
&
&
5 ,0 0 0

5,875

5,000

-

500
500
-

1,583
1,150
1,000
2,375
2 ,^ 5 0

4 ,0 4 2
4,1 7 5
4 ,7 5 0
2,250
2,200

5 ,1 0 7
5,9 5 0
5 ,250
3 ,0 0 0
2 ,7 5 0

5 ,9 3 3
6 ,4 2 9
6 ,3 3 3
4 ,3 7 5
£ i, 3 3 3

7 ,0 2 9
7 ,4 0 0
7 ,2 3 3
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,333

7 ,2 1 7
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,2 3 2
3,250
5 ,3 3 3

7 ,0 8 3
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
6,375

5 ,5 0 0
3,250
7,500
-

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. S CONTROL DEVICES .........................
O PTI CA L, MEDICAL, S OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND S U P P I I E S ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................

117

3 ,7 9 2

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT .........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ....................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ....................................

450
450
-

1 ,5 5 0
2,06 3
1,3 3 3
1 ,3 7 5
1,750

3 ,6 3 6
3,250
3,464
4,583
3,550

4,083
4 ,167
4 ,0 8 3
4 ,7 5 0
3,6 2 5

4,321
4 ,3 7 5
4 ,3 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

5 ,2 1 3
5 ,3 1 3
4 ,7 9 2
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,6 2 5

5 ,6 0 7
6 , 107
5 ,0 5 8
7,125
5 ,2 5 0

5,917
6 ,1 8 8
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,1 2 5

4 ,0 0 0
3,000
4 ,2 5 0
3,750
-

-

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEWELRY, S IL V ER , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS .................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M ISC . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

395
409
222
500

979
969
906
1,050

1 ,889
1,500
1,7 5 0
2,361

2 ,3 2 7
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,200
2 ,286

2 ,8 4 4
2,750
2,700
3 ,1 2 5

3 ,8 4 8
3 ,9 0 0
3 ,6 7 5
4 , 05C

4 ,0 3 8
4,094
3 ,6 6 7
4 , 18 8

4,300
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,2 5 0

2,583
2,750
3,375
2,000

1 ,188
2 , 00C
1,00C

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

1,625

_
-

-

_
-

365

1 ,2 5 0

4 ,8 5 2

6 ,1 5 5

4 ,9 0 0

5 ,7 5 0

6 ,6 5 0

5 ,7 0 8

5 ,2 5 0

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .........................................................

-

3 ,7 5 0

8,893

8 ,750

9,554

9 ,500

9 ,5 0 0

8,875

8 ,0 0 0

1,500

LOCAL AND INTEBURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ............................
TAXICABS .............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAICN .................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

250
-

1,083
750
-

2,7 5 0
4,250
1 ,000
4,000
1,750

1 ,6 6 7
2 ,750
87 5
4 ,5 0 0
700

1,942
5,500
1,167
6 ,2 5 0
1, 84 6

2 ,7 5 0
5,250
2 ,2 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
1,813

4,000
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,2 5 0
4, 750
2 ,3 7 5

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,0 0 0

5,500
-

1 , 75C
-

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

375
250
-

1, 28 6
1,5 0 0
875

3,438
3 ,611
2,000

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,4 1 7
4,250

3,708
3 ,8 6 1
3, 16 7

5 ,2 5 0
5,531
3 ,0 8 3

4 ,778
4,9 5 8
3 ,0 0 0

5 ,0 0 0
4 ,5 0 0
5,2 5 0

4 ,250
4,500
1 ,5 0 0

1,750
2 , 12 5
-

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

_
-

1,250
2 ,500
1,000

3 , 125
4,000
1,6 2 5
2,625

5 , 125
5 ,250
5 ,2 5 0

5 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
4 ,500
3 ,5 0 0

6 ,2 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,2 5 0

6,875
7 ,250
6 ,500
6 ,8 3 3

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ..............................................................
AI R TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

-

1,625
1,000
1,875

6 ,4 7 2
6,533
4,250

7,7 0 4
7 ,7 2 2
5 ,500

7 ,865
7,896
750

7 ,956
7 ,9 8 5
5 ,5 0 0

7 ,8 8 3
7 ,9 3 3
2 ,7 5 0

7 ,917
8 ,0 0 0
-

-

_

-

-

-

-

3 ,5 0 0
-

_

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

P I P E LINE TBANSPORTATICN ......................................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .........................................................

417

1,179

4,208

4 ,5 0 0

5,958

5 ,6 2 5

5 , 833

4 ,7 5 0

5 ,7 5 0

4 ,0 0 0

See note at end of table.

Table A-15. Median annual earnings of women, by age, 1971 — Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ...........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

$ 1 , 1 5 0 $i 2 , 7 4 1
1,417
250

-

2,833
1,375
688

$ 4 ,6 1 2 $ 5 ,660
5 ,7 6 4
4,668
3 ,9 5 0
4 ,188
5 ,125
3,000

t
%
(
! 5 , 9 4 7 :$ 6 , 4 1 4 $ 6 , 4 5 0 2 6 , 5 0 0 $ 4 , 6 2 5 !

6 ,0 2 0
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,6 2 5

6 ,4 3 5
5 , 50C
6 ,6 6 7

6 ,480
5,750
5 ,750

6,517
5 ,5 0 0
6,625

4 ,500
-

875
750
1 ,0 0 0

'

5,250
5,472
4,500
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 7 5

6 ,167
6 , 167
5 ,8 7 5
6 ,4 5 0
5,750

6 ,200
6 ,1 6 7
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,1 2 5
4 ,6 2 5

6 ,5 5 4
6 ,6 6 7
6 ,333
7 ,2 5 C
5, 250

7 , 10 0
7 ,3 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,9 1 7
6,125

7 ,200
7 ,5 0 0
6 ,500
8 , 66 7
2 ,7 5 0

3,875

1,125

-

-

875

2,500
3 ,0 0 0
3,000
2,333
1 ,000

"

'

304
563
500
667
237
167
400
625
550
225

1, 30 1
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,200
1 ,2 8 6
800
583
1,800
1,500
1,571
1,513

3,2 9 6
3,917
4,083
3,071
1,6 0 7
2 ,2 5 0
4,333
3,900
3 ,6 4 1
3 ,080

4 , 1 25
4 ,2 5 0
4 , 750
3,750
2 ,3 3 3
1,0 0 0
4 ,750
4 ,5 6 3
4 ,857
3,889

4 ,0 6 8
4 ,3 2 5
4 , 16 7
4 ,1 4 6
2,568
938
5 ,4 4 4
4 ,6 6 7
5 ,1 1 4
3 ,9 5 8

4 ,6 8 8
5,406
5 ,200
4 ,429
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,25C
5 ,7 7 3
5 ,1 2 5
5 , 25C
4 ,6 8 5

4 ,8 7 7
5,625
5 ,5 8 3
4 ,6 6 7
3 ,536
1 ,0 0 0
5,714
4,875
5 ,0 9 6
5,120

4 ,943
5 ,167
5 ,0 0 0
5,500
2,250
1,500
6,000
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,500
5 ,1 0 0

1 ,742
1,500
2,750
1,6 6 7
1,6 2 5
1,000
2,875
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5
2 ,000

1 ,5 8 7
1 ,2 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
1,750
1,500
375
1,500
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,611

118

PUBLIC U TI LI TY SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................
HATER, STEAM, & SANITAFY SYSTEMS ..............................

875
1 ,0 0 0

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED ERODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS .............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING 6 HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................... ..

-

RETAIL TRADE .........................................................................................

387

820

1,160

1 ,4 5 4

1,894

2 ,619

3 ,061

2,862

1 ,5 8 8

1,538

BUILDING MATERIALS ANE FARM EQUIPMENT ...................

477

1, 107

2,167

2 ,7 5 0

2,625

3 ,114

3 , 143

2,625

1 ,656

1 ,5 5 0

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES .....................................................................
VARIETY STORES .............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

368
354
432
387
352

830
844
1 , 143
77 0
804

1 ,309
1,325
2,271
1,161
1 , 178

1,5 7 6
1,697
2 ,813
1,607
1,179

2 ,085
2 ,0 9 7
3,250
2,200
1 ,8 0 8

3 ,0 2 5
3,05C
4 ,4 2 5
3 ,0 3 1
2 ,7 2 6

3 ,5 0 5
3 ,6 5 7
5 , 031
3,306
2,991

3,460
3,507
5 ,3 7 5
3,639
2,688

1,6 6 0
1,726
2,000
1 ,5 2 5
1 ,567

1,615
1,667
1 ,7 0 0
1,375

FOOD STORES ........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

562
6 48
412

1 , 144
1,306
750

1 ,5 5 4
1,7 7 6
815

2 ,0 1 4
2 ,2 0 3
750

2 ,6 5 9
2 ,9 0 1
1 ,4 3 8

3,276
3 ,653
1 ,9 1 7

3,443
3 ,9 0 0
2 ,526

3 , 150
3,500
2 ,5 6 3

1 ,458
1,539
1,333

1 ,375
1,250
1 ,6 2 5

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS ...................

382
400
424
231

1,000
1,5 6 3
750
750

2 ,5 0 0
3 ,3 6 5
1,250
2,167

2,321
3 ,5 9 4
1,393
2 ,1 6 7

3 ,0 7 4
4 ,0 7 5
1,813
3 ,0 8 3

3 ,6 6 7
4 , 827
1,938
2 ,7 5 0

3,525
5,068
2 ,0 8 3
3,150

3,083
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,2 5 0
4 ,3 7 5

1,750
5 , 167
1 ,500
1 ,3 7 5

1 ,3 7 5
1,625
750
1,250

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

3 19
245
345
247
344
458

833
722
8 37
788
925
90 6

1,151
1,750
1,1 6 9
984
1 ,4 6 2
8 46

1,609
2 ,2 5 0
1,550
1,542
1 ,8 7 5
1,100

1 ,848
2 ,3 7 5
1,889
1,7 5 0
1,806
1 ,4 3 8

2 ,7 5 6
3 , 125
2 ,731
2 ,7 1 4
3 , 6CC
2 ,2 0 0

3,250
3,825
3,157
3,036
3,594
3 ,4 1 7

3 , 119
3 ,417
3,071
3 ,3 3 3
2 ,9 1 7
2 ,5 0 0

1,680
1 ,688
1 ,8 0 6
1 ,682
1 , 5C0
1 ,5 8 3

1 ,661
1 ,25C
1 ,706
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,6 6 7

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ................ . . .

409

1 ,016

1,8 8 5

2 ,3 7 5

2 ,896

3 , 25C

3 ,3 8 6

3 ,5 0 0

1,563

1 ,688

See note at end of table.

1,68e

Table A-15. Median annual earnings of women, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

I 7 0 AND
18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69 |

OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ....................................
HOME APPLIANCE S T O R E S .............. ............................................

$

2 5 0 J> 1 , 0 3 1 $ 2 , 0 5 6
483
1,000
1,458

:* 2 , 5 0 0 ! 2 , 8 1 3 ! 3 , 2 6 9 2 3 , 2 5 0 2 2 , 9 3 8 $ 1 , 5 9 4 $ 1 , 5 8 3
$
S
B
£
2 ,2 5 0

3 ,0 6 3

3 , OCC

3 ,7 8 6

4,625

1,500

2 ,5 0 0

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

3 48

643

802

1,064

1,3 8 4

1,861

2 ,1 6 2

1,883

1,308

1,235

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS . - .........................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

450
55 1
250
500
339

1,003
1,095
1 ,000
1,625
856

1 ,372
1 ,4 6 6
1 ,750
2 ,0 0 0
1,271

1 ,676
2 ,094
2 ,000
1,500
1,359

2 ,054
2 ,369
1,625
2 ,8 7 5
1 ,6 9 0

2 ,6 5 6
2 ,9 6 9
2 ,4 5 0
3 ,938
2 ,2 9 5

3 ,030
3,348
2,750
4 ,7 5 0
2,683

2,679
2,958
a , 00 0
4 ,5 0 0
2 ,341

1 ,6 2 0
1,667
1,5 0 0
1,500
1,6 0 6

1,571
1,750
2 ,0 0 0
1,417

INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ............................

477

2, 0 2 0

3,992

4,614

4 ,7 9 5

5 ,1 5 0

5,316

5,155

2,295

1,783

B A N K I N G .............................................................. - ..................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING B RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

750
800
-

2,522
2, 473
3,750

4 ,1 3 1
4 ,131
4,094

4 ,5 7 7
4,551
5 ,438

4 ,8 9 6
4 ,9 0 3
4 ,8 1 3

5 ,3 2 8
5,311
5 ,750

5,544
5,496
6,313

5 ,8 0 0
5,804
5 ,7 5 0

4,375
4 ,5 0 0
-

2 ,0 0 0
1,750
-

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS .........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

654
667
750
667

1, 917
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,679
2 ,5 6 3

3,894
4,025
3,732
4,250

4 ,4 1 1
4,571
4 ,1 8 8
5 ,0 8 3

4 ,875
5,063
4 ,3 5 7
5,375

5 ,5 2 2
5,8C 6
4 ,917
5,75C

5 ,7 0 8
5 ,7 9 2
5,417
6 ,500

5 ,3 0 0
5,333
5,000
5 ,750

4,375
2,250
2,750
5,750

1,625
1,250
1 ,7 5 0
-

FINANCE,

119

COMMODITY BROKERS B SERVICES .................

750

2,167

4,875

6 ,0 9 4

6,375

6 ,6 2 5

6, 625

7 ,2 5 0

6 ,7 5 0

4 ,5 0 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I F E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

SECURITY,

844
750
625
958
~

2, 287
2, 323
1,9 5 0
2,385
2 , 188

4 , 193
4,304
4,203
4 ,1 5 0
3,625

5 ,0 8 9
5 ,3 1 3
5 ,0 4 2
4 ,938
5 ,0 0 0

5 ,313
5 ,0 4 2
5 ,7 9 2
5 ,3 3 3
5 ,875

5 ,641
5 , 63C
5 ,938
5 ,5 1 5
6 , 2 5C

5,788
5,735
6,000
5,809
5,750

5,955
6,000
5,875
5 ,8 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

3 ,188
1,7 5 0

1,750
50 0

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

-

-

4,625
4,500

5 ,250
-

.................

462

1 ,6 9 4

3,729

4 ,375

4 ,6 6 3

4 ,4 2 5

5 ,044

5,000

3,875

2 ,5 0 0

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE .....................................................................

323
1 75
333
500
358

742
833
396
750
859

1,7 5 0
1,821
1 ,700
1,750
1,769

2,591
3 ,583
2 , 125
2 ,750
2 ,5 5 0

2 ,891
3,000
2 ,8 5 0
3,500
2,667

3 ,4 5 0
3 ,8 7 5
3 ,6 2 5
3 , 75C
3 ,317

3,316
4,0 0 0
3 ,0 4 2
5,750
3,161

2,725
3 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,000
2,563

1 ,6 3 6
1,6 2 5
625

1,675
1,250
6 ,000

-

-

1 ,6 6 2

1 ,6 6 7

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

250

1,3 7 5

2 ,375

3 , 000

4 ,1 2 5

3 ,5 0 0

5 ,5 0 0

3 ,5 0 0

4,500

4 ,5 0 0

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .................

389

719

2 ,125

3 ,5 8 3

4 ,5 0 0

5 ,000

5 ,3 1 3

3 ,5 0 0

1,5 0 0

1 ,250

SERVICES ...................................................................................................

364

803

2 ,5 0 3

3,388

2 ,9 4 6

3 ,4 2 9

3,549

3,308

1,561

1 ,206

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

319
306
355

561
585
495

953
1,004
760

1,238
1 ,242
1,250

1 ,8 4 1
1,913
1,662

2 ,300
2 ,264
2 ,5 0 0

2 ,556
2,489
2 ,732

2 ,0 8 8
2 ,088
2,083

1,633
1,578
1 ,7 3 6

1,341
1 ,321
1 ,375

See note at end of table.

Table A-15. Median annual earnings of women, by age, 1971 — Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

20-24

18-19

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

S

$

940 ! 2 , 0 5 0 ! 2 , 1 5 1
t
4 5 8 $!
1 ,5 4 3
1,938
9 81
526
1,500
300
583
1,1 8 8
250
1 ,0 2 2
2 ,4 6 2
2,421
938
2 ,250
1 ,500
583
1 ,0 0 0
1,833
688
225

!$ 2 , 1 9 4 :t 2 , 7 7 1 $ 3 , 0 9 7
3 ,2 5 8
2 ,9 5 0
2, 375
1,3 1 3
1 ,500
2 ,917
3 ,023
2 ,2 2 6
2,6 7 6
2 ,5 0 0
2,563
2,375
2,083
1, 100
1,472

%

J 2 ,3 7 5 $ 1,5 5 4 $ 1 ,2 0 0
2 ,6 8 8
1,605
1 ,438
25 0
4 ,1 2 5
1 ,722
1,600
1 ,0 0 0
1,250
1 ,7 5 0
500
1 ,500
1,125
1 ,5 5 0

337

774

1,711

2 ,018

1 ,805

2 ,213

2 ,6 9 8

2 ,4 2 9

1,2 0 6

1 ,3 3 3

AUTO R E P A I R , SE R V I C E S , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

213
207

1,036
1,500
4 17

2 ,8 7 5
3 ,9 5 8
1 ,6 6 7

2 ,5 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
1 ,5 8 3

3,500
5 ,0 0 0
2 ,5 0 0

3 ,9 3 e
4 , 5C0
3 ,7 5 0

2 ,7 5 0
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,250

4 ,2 5 0
3 ,750
4 ,2 5 0

1, 167
1 ,0 8 3

1 ,625
-

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SEPVICES ........................................

625

607

2 ,0 0 0

2 ,5 0 0

3 ,063

4,1 2 5

3,917

1,750

1,500

1 ,667

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING 6 DISTRIBUTING ................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

120

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

280
417
277

679
1,250
660

1,361
3,000
900

1 ,6 6 7
1 ,8 7 5
1,375

2 ,0 6 3
4 ,833
1,438

2 ,7 5 0
3 ,833
2 ,1 2 5

2 ,550
4 ,750
2 ,3 7 5

2 ,6 2 5
5 ,5 0 0
2 ,0 0 0

1,500
8 ,5 0 0
1 ,0 0 0

625
25 0
875

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC ................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MI SC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION S E R V I C E ..............

317
250
332

680
617
707

1,028
969
1,041

1 ,4 5 5
1 ,0 0 0
1,571

1 ,725
1,3 7 5
2 ,0 2 1

2 ,1 0 0
1 ,6 4 2
2 ,3 2 5

2 ,250
1,938
2 ,3 7 5

2 , 083
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,167

1,350
1,250
1,500

1,208
1 ,1 0 0
1 ,4 1 7

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

638
833
538

1,246
1,403
1, 10 2

3,1 8 6
3,598
2,500

3 ,7 4 2
4,341
2 ,6 7 8

3,820
4, 359
3,078

4 ,3 2 4
4,7 8 1
3 ,6 1 9

4 ,3 4 0
4 ,8 2 6
3,607

4 ,4 6 3
4 ,8 8 8
3 ,4 0 2

2,279
3 ,8 9 3
1,651

2 ,0 0 0
2 ,3 4 4
1 ,7 7 8

................................................................................

500

1 ,7 5 0

4,413

5 ,1 0 0

5 ,205

5 ,3 5 0

5,300

5 ,3 3 3

4 ,500

2 ,1 2 5

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND UNI V ER S IT IE S ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

299
280
321
375

490
432
64 4
542

2 ,9 1 2
3,325
2,059
1 ,9 0 6

4 ,8 4 2
5 , 191
4 ,3 2 9
3 ,1 2 5

2,025
2,722
4 ,5 5 4
2 ,417

3 ,7 4 4
3 ,417
4 ,7 5 7
3 ,500

4 ,6 4 0
4 ,5 3 2
4 ,908
3 ,7 9 2

5,404
5,868
4,846
4 ,500

2,026
1 ,855
3,000
1 ,4 0 0

1 ,2 2 2
972
1 ,750
1,667

LEGAL SERVICES

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL 6 ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

625

917

1,250

4 ,0 0 0

2 ,5 0 0

4 ,7 5 0

2 ,250

2 ,750

-

-

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
BU S I N E S S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

350
250
293
357

486
521
917
4 66

1,750
1,946
2 ,0 7 5
1 ,452

3,236
2 ,5 7 5
4,1 4 3
3,208

2,375
1,427
3,607
2 ,7 6 9

3 ,2 4 5
2 ,2 3 4
4 ,1 3 9
3 ,5 7 5

3 ,5 9 2
2 ,6 4 8
4 ,8 3 3
3 ,885

3 ,3 3 3
2 ,0 5 0
4 ,375
3,688

1,601
1,5 4 0
1,714
1 ,597

1 ,2 2 2
1,167
1 ,6 2 5
1 ,0 6 3

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

219

339

625

964

934

995

1,117

998

847

870

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................

338
667
300
300

1,1 3 6
1,500
583
1,125

3 ,5 1 8
3,563
2,150
3,825

4 ,2 7 8
4 ,875
3,8 7 5
4 ,1 0 0

4 ,3 3 3
4,875
4 ,8 3 3
3 ,5 8 3

4 ,7 5 0
6 , 21 9
4 ,4 2 9
4 ,3 2 2

5 ,350
5,875
5 ,5 0 0
5,063

5 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0

1,5 0 0
1 ,625
1 ,083
1,571

1,500
1,750
667
1,625

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-16. Median annual earnings of women working four quarters, by age, 1971
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................ ...............

UNDER
18

18-19

$ 1 ,2 2 3 3 2 ,4 2 7
5

20-24

25-29

3 4 , 375 3 5 , 1 3 7
5
t

30-39

40-49

50-59

3 4 ,6 7 5 3 4 ,7 6 3 3 4 ,7 1 3
S
5
5

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

3 4 ,5 9 7 3 2,683 3 1 ,853
S
i
t

MINING .........................................................................................................

-

-

5,250

6 ,5 0 0

6 ,9 5 0

6 ,7 0 8

7 ,2 7 3

7 ,0 0 0

3,0 0 0

-

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

-

-

-

7 ,0 0 0

8 ,0 0 0

7 ,7 5 0

7,000

-

-

-

COAX MINING ........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIGN ITE MINING .........................

_
-

-

_
-

5 ,5 0 0
5 ,5 0 0

_
-

4 ,6 2 5
4 , 625

4,250
4 ,2 5 0

_
-

_
-

-

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS ..............
O IL AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ..............................................

~

-

5,375
5 ,2 5 0
-

6 ,6 2 5
6 ,7 5 0
-

7 ,0 8 3
7 ,2 5 0
6,250

7 ,0 8 3
7 , 50C
6 , 25C

7 ,3 4 4
7,375
7 ,000

6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
-

_
-

_
-

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ............................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVE! ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

_
*
*

~

_
-

6 ,7 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
~

6,375
6 ,0 0 0
-

6 , 75C
6 , 75C

4 ,750
4 ,7 5 0

_
~

-

_

1,250

3,250

5,139

6 ,0 4 2

5 ,8 1 8

5 ,523

6 ,0 0 0

5 ,438

3,000

1 ,7 5 0

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION .................................................................

-

121

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

-

3,750

5,100

6 ,0 0 0

5,875

5 ,3 1 3

5,875

5 ,8 1 3

1 ,7 5 0

1,875

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

•

3,250
3,250

5,250
5,250
5 ,000

6 , 167
5 ,8 1 3
7 ,0 8 3

6 ,1 6 7
6,250
5,250

6 ,2 5 0
5 ,875
7 ,1 2 5

6 ,8 7 5
7 ,000
6,500

6 ,7 5 0
6,250
-

_
-

_
-

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ....................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
P AI N TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING .................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET META! WORK .........................................
CONCRETE WORK .................................................................................
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................

1 ,5 8 3

2 ,5 0 0

6,042
4 ,6 2 5
3 ,0 0 0
6,667
4 ,750
5 ,3 7 5

5 ,4 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,0 0 0
5,625
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,750
5,833

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,500
4 ,250
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
6 ,1 2 5

5,583
5,500
2,750
6,813
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,6 2 5
5,375
5 ,500

4 ,6 2 5
5 ,2 5 0
2,500
4 ,7 5 0
1,500
4 ,750
5 ,500

5,125
2,750

1,750
1 ,6 8 6

6,500
-

~
3,300

-

-

-

-

~

-

5 ,3 3 3
4 ,1 2 5
6 ,4 1 7
6 ,5 0 0
4,583

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

1 ,7 9 2

3 ,5 1 3

4,585

4 ,902

4,944

5 , 164

5,207

5 ,0 3 8

4 ,5 4 8

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ............................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

-

_

7 , 25C
7,1 6 7
7 ,750

7 ,4 0 6
7 ,625
7 ,250

7 ,0 0 0
7 ,750
6,875

_

-

6,500
6,500
6 ,0 0 0

_

-

7 , 125
7 ,1 2 5
7 ,0 0 0

-

-

-

-

4 ,7 5 0
4 ,3 2 1
5,500
3 ,9 2 9
4 ,8 7 5
5,750
6 ,8 1 3
4 ,833

4 ,609
4 ,3 9 6
5,083
3 ,6 5 0
5 ,500
5,833
6 ,3 7 5
4 ,6 6 7

4 ,9 6 2
5,071
4 ,8 3 3
3,911
6 , 25 0
5 ,417
5 ,5 6 3
5 ,1 6 7

5 , 064
4 ,6 3 9
5 ,6 6 7
4 ,250
6, 500
5 ,5 0 0
6,375
5,021

5 ,1 6 7
6 ,1 2 5
5 ,417
4 ,150
6 ,9 1 7
5,375
6,5 6 3
4 ,8 7 5

3 ,5 0 0
5 ,250
1,750
1 ,650
1 3 ,2 5 0
3 ,750

2 ,1 2 5
-

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
HEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS .................................
GRAIN MILL P R OD UC TS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ..........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................

*

-

6,250
6,250
6,333

1 ,3 7 5
1 , 12 5
1,625
-

3 ,056
3, 125
1 ,875
4 ,2 5 0
2, 25 0
3 ,750

4,545
3 ,821
4,833
4 , 125
4 ,6 6 7
4,583
5,4 3 8
4,700

'

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

-

2 ,2 5 0

Table A-16. Median annual earnings of women working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

20-24

18-19

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .............................................................

$

-

i$

-

t 4,500 $ 5 ,0 0 0 $ 5 ,6 6 7 $ 5 ,7 5 0 $ 5 ,2 5 0 $ 4 ,6 8 8 $

i

- it

3 ,000
-

3 ,469
3,250
2 ,750
3,563
3 ,1 2 5
3 ,5 0 0

4 ,2 5 7
4,688
4,750
3,794
4,417
4 ,500

4 ,4 7 9
4 ,5 5 6
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,2 0 8
4,861
4 ,6 4 3

4 ,5 5 4
4 ,9 3 8
4 ,800
4,190
4 ,6 5 9
4 ,893

4 ,6 7 3
5 ,0 6 3
4 ,9 0 0
4 , 1C2
4 ,8 4 6
4 ,8 6 4

4,597
4 , 841
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,1 3 4
4 ,6 5 6
4 ,825

4 ,370
4 ,667
4 ,5 8 3
3 ,944
4,500
4 ,8 3 3

4 ,1 0 0
3 ,8 7 5
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0

4 ,3 7 5
2,5 0 0
~

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...........................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SU IT S AND COATS ................................
HEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN 'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL S TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

122

TE XT ILE MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
WEAVING M IL LS , COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING HILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS .......................................................
OTHER TE XTILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

2 ,8 7 5
3,000
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,1 2 5

3,136
3,750
3,125
3,400
3,06 3
3 ,333
3,313

3,475
4 ,5 0 0
3,458
3 ,542
3,391
3 ,625
3 ,6 6 7

3 ,693
4 ,792
3,6 8 1
3,737
3,417
3 ,3 1 3
3 ,9 5 0

3,849
4,708
3 ,7 1 1
3 ,8 4 8
3,842
3,654
4 ,2 6 3

3 ,9 6 1
4,421
3 ,8 5 8
3 ,8 8 5
3 ,9 6 7
3 ,975
4 ,229

4 ,0 1 3
4 ,571
4, 05 4
3 ,9 7 4
3 , 976
3 ,8 6 4
3 ,9 5 5

4 ,1 1 0
4 ,8 7 5
3 , 906
4 ,092
3 ,9 1 7
3,7 0 0
4,281

3 ,750
6 ,7 5 0
3,8 3 3
3 ,5 8 3
4 ,3 3 3
3 ,0 0 0
3,833

2 ,938
2 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
3 ,000
3 ,0 0 0

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD S RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

-

3 ,3 7 5
-

4 ,375
4 ,0 0 0
4,625
4,250

4 ,5 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,250

4 ,7 9 2
5,333
6 ,0 0 0
3,700

4 , 75C
5 ,0 0 0
5 , 2CC
4 ,417

4 ,250
4 , 125
4 ,5 0 0
4 ,1 2 5

5 ,250
6 ,750
3 ,7 5 0

5 , 0C0
6 ,5 0 0
-

2 ,7 5 0
-

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ..........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................................

_
-

4,250
4,250
-

4,354
4 ,1 1 4
5,500

4 ,6 3 9
4 ,5 6 3
5 , 125

4,713
4 ,6 4 7
5,438

5 ,1 4 3
5 , 00C
5 ,875

5 ,0 3 6
4 ,9 6 4
5,417

5,375
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

7 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 0 0
1,750

~

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP H ILL S .............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................................

_
-

4, 833
5,000
4 ,2 5 0

5,159
5,750
4,7 5 0
5,036

5 ,641
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,6 0 0
5 ,594

5 ,2 7 5
6,571
4 ,9 2 9
5,161

5 ,833
7 ,0 0 0
5,583
5 ,313

5,713
7 ,125
5,313
5,607

5,550
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,6 2 5

4 ,938
5,000

3 ,7 5 0
-

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS .........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

1,125
917
-

3 ,4 5 0
3,938
3, 2 5 0
2,917
3,500

4,909
4,550
5,375
4 ,8 6 1
4,792

5 ,6 6 7
5,450
6 , 350
5 ,4 5 0
5 ,2 5 0

5,438
5 ,0 0 0
6,250
5 ,375
5,417

5 ,567
5 , 175
6 , 10 7
5,333
5 , 5CC

5 , 543
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,432
5 ,3 7 5

5 ,5 5 0
5 ,8 3 3
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
5,375

5,375
2,125
5 ,250
7 ,5 0 0
5 ,750

2 ,750
917
4 ,1 2 5
2 ,8 7 5
4 ,7 5 0

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS .............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

_
-

4,844
5,000
4 ,6 6 7
4,833

5 ,7 5 0
5,964
6,031
6,083
5 ,2 5 0
5,000

6,4 7 1
6 ,708
6 ,4 3 8
7 , 1 50
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,300

6,525
6 ,6 8 2
6 ,583
7 ,4 5 0
6 ,0 0 0
5,750

6 ,7 5 3
7 , 75C
7 ,042
6,8 3 3
5 ,850
5 ,625

6,958
7,536
6 ,6 6 7
7 ,385
6 ,6 8 8
6 ,1 0 0

6 ,7 5 0
8 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,6 6 7
6,500

6,500
-

3 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................

-

4 ,6 2 5
4 ,7 5 0
-

5,563
5,688
5,000

6 ,3 7 5
7 ,667
5,583

6,750
8 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0

7 ,9 3 6
8 ,7 5 0
7,1 2 5

9 ,5 0 0
9 ,3 7 5
-

8 ,7 5 0
8 ,7 5 0
~

-

-

“

-

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

-

3,750

4,500

4 ,6 3 9

5 ,0 3 6

5 ,1 9 2

5,500

5 ,1 6 7

6,250

4 ,5 0 0

See note at end of table.

Table A-16. Median annual earnings of women working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

18 - 1 9

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
TIR E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................
LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

$

- $
- -J5 5 , 6 6 7 $ 6 , 5 0 0 $ 6 , 1 2 5 3 8 , 25C $ 7 , 7 5 0 $ 8 , 0 0 0
f
4 ,5 6 3
4,5 5 0
5 ,2 1 7
5,111
5 ,875
5 ,0 0 0
3, 750
4, 000
4,393
4 ,9 7 1
4 ,604
4 ,8 4 6
4 ,8 7 5
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,6 2 5
3 ,7 5 0

3, 3 3 3
3, 250

-

3, 7 5 0

_

it

- 2
t

6 ,2 5 0

-

3 ,7 1 7
3,8 9 3
3 ,500

3 ,8 5 0
3 ,9 3 8
3 ,2 5 0

4 ,2 3 5
4 ,233
4 ,250

4 ,3 5 7
4 , 37C
4 ,3 3 3

4 ,4 4 6
4 ,4 7 5
4 ,4 0 6

4 ,1 8 8
4 ,2 1 4
4 ,2 5 0

3 ,7 5 0
4 , 125
3,000

3 ,2 5 0
4 , 00C
1,500

3, 500

5,107
5,500
4,417
5,500
5,000

6 ,0 4 5
6 ,1 2 5
6 ,750
5 ,6 2 5
5 ,4 1 7

5 ,9 2 9
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,8 7 5
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,625

6 ,0 0 0
6 ,3 2 8
4 ,750
5 ,3 7 5
6 ,1 2 5

5,841
6,406
4 ,8 7 5
6,083
5,188

6 ,0 0 0
7 ,375
5 ,000
7 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

5,000
-

_
_
-

_

123

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ....................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ....................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, G POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, G PLASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, G GLASS PRODUCTS . * ................

-

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

-

5, 000
5, 000
-

5,900
6 ,6 9 4
5,000
6,250
5,250
5,000
5 ,8 7 5

6 ,167
6 ,5 8 3
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,1 2 5
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,6 2 5

6,625
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
5,750
5,875
4,750
7 ,0 0 0

6 ,8 7 5
7 , 5CC
6 ,6 2 5
9 ,3 7 5
6 ,4 1 7
5 ,4 1 7
7 ,000

6 , 85 0
7 ,450
6 ,3 7 5
7 ,875
6 ,6 0 0
5 ,5 0 0
6,875

6 ,500
6 ,8 3 3
4 ,750
-

6 ,0 0 0
_
_
_
-

_
_
_
_
-

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ....................................................
METAL CANS AND S T A M P I N G S ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ............................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL SE R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................

-

3, 950
250
3, 917
4 , 250

4 ,9 6 6
5,208
4,893
4,750
5 , 125
4,875
4 ,8 7 5
4,964

5 ,3 3 9
5 ,6 6 7
5 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,000
5 ,4 1 7
5 ,188

5,597
5 ,5 5 0
6,111
5 ,6 2 5
5,250
6,042
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,3 0 0

5 ,810
6 ,4 0 0
5 ,917
5 ,667
5 , 625
4,75C
5,750
5,75C

6 ,2 8 3
7 ,042
6 ,3 7 5
6 ,4 1 7
6 ,2 5 0
4 ,875
5 ,000
6 , 125

6,536
6 ,6 8 8
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,250
5 ,0 0 0
6,875

4,917
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,750
4 ,7 5 0

5 ,2 5 0
_
_
-

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ................................ ..
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY .........................................
O F F I C E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
MI SC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

_
-

4, 000
2, 750
<*, 6 2 5
3 , 2 50
-

5,446
5 ,9 3 8
5,750
5,350
5,125
5,400
5 ,3 2 1
5,694
5,000
5 ,5 0 0

5 ,883
6 ,500
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,458
5 , 250
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
6,500
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,2 5 0

6 , 106
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,4 5 0
5 ,875
5,650
6 ,333
6 ,1 2 5
6,000
5,250

6 , 26C
7 , OCC
6,7 5 0
6 ,500
5,750
5 ,875
6 ,3 7 5
5 ,9 6 4
6 ,4 5 8
6 ,2 5 0

6,444
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,750
7 ,375
6, 167
7 ,2 5 0
6,111
6 , 111
5 ,9 0 0
6,333

6 ,6 6 7

6 ,4 1 7

-

-

8,1 2 5
7, 917
6,125
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,250
6,813
6,750
5,500

-

5 ,5 0 0
8 ,000
-

6 ,2 5 0
_
_
-

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ...............................
ELECTRIC TEST G DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

_

250

-

5, 000
4, 250
583
5, 375

5 ,4 4 6
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,4 3 8
5 , 125
5 ,4 1 7
5 ,3 3 3
6 ,3 1 3

5,641
5,625
5,667
5 ,5 5 0
5 ,278
4,971
6 ,5 0 0

5 ,7 4 4
5 ,5 0 0
5 , 70C
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,4 4 2
5 ,2 1 9
6 ,9 0 4

5 ,9 5 5
6,333
5 ,7 2 9
6 , 167
5,750
5 , 964
6 ,7 6 6

5 ,8 6 5
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,6 6 7
5,875
4 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0

5 ,7 5 0

-

5,006
4,917
4,975
4,850
5 ,0 0 0
4 ,607
5,712

5 ,3 7 5

-

See note at end of table.

-

-

-

-•
-

-

_

-

-

-

_

_

-

5 ,5 0 0

-

_

5,250

Table A-16. Median annual earnings of women working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

20-24

25-29

30-39

- :$ 3 , 1 2 5 2 4 , 4 5 0
$
3,667
4,500
-

2 5 ,1 2 5
$
4,6 2 5

2 5,381
t
4 ,813

18-19

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUE!

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES .................
MISC- ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES ................

$

$ 5 , 4 0 6 2 5 , 4 0 6 2 5 , 1 2 5 2 5 , 2 5 0 :$
t
t
C
5,417
6,000
5 ,1 2 5
-

-

_
-

*1,250
4,750

6,136
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,3 1 3
5 ,2 5 0
5,438

6 ,9 5 8
7,2 5 0
7 ,0 4 2
5,500
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,2 1 7
7 ,500
7 ,500
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 8 8

7 ,719
8 ,0 1 5
7 ,7 2 7
7,25C
5 ,750

7 , 82 0
8 ,2 0 8
7 ,7 8 9
6 ,0 8 3
5,625

8 ,0 5 0
8 ,2 5 0
8 ,036
6,500

7 ,5 0 0
3 ,5 0 0
8,500
-

*

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES ........................
O PT I C A L , MEDICAL, S OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

124

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ....................................

_
-

4,083
4 ,2 5 0
3,667
5,250

5,077
5 ,125
4 ,850
6,500
4 ,750

5 ,2 5 0
5 ,500
4 ,8 1 3
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,7 5 0

5 ,297
5 ,464
5 ,0 2 8
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,417

5 ,692
5 ,9 0 0
5 ,1 2 5
6,500
5 ,9 1 7

6,000
6,528
5,417
7 ,7 5 0
5 ,667

6 ,1 2 5
6 ,2 5 0
5 ,3 3 3
8 ,000
6 ,2 5 0

5 ,5 0 0
5,000
-

•
•

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES ................
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED WARE, N O T I O N S ................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M IS C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

1,375
1,500
-

3,563
3,500
3 ,6 2 5

4 ,1 5 6
4,375
3,917
4 ,3 3 3

4 , 150
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,875
4 ,500

4 ,4 2 9
4 ,1 1 1
4,321
4 ,813

4 ,685
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,6 7 5
4 ,8 5 7

4 ,625
4 ,6 6 7
4 ,5 5 0
4,675

4 ,8 6 1
5 ,3 1 3
4 r 875
4,688

4 ,100
4,250
4,125
4 ,000

1,750
4 , 00C
1,750

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

-

3 ,9 1 7

6,538

7 ,5 0 8

7 ,088

7 ,2 3 4 .

7,471

7,083

6 ,7 5 0

3,00C

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .........................................................

-

-

9 ,341

9 ,4 3 8

9,598

9 ,5 3 6

*9 ,5 1 2

9,528

9,600

•

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ............................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAICN . - . ............................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

-

_
-

4 ,0 0 0
5 ,500
3 , 50C
8 ,8 7 5
2 ,750

5,000
7 ,9 1 7
4,875
7,000
2,625

7 ,2 5 0
-

-

-

-

-

2 ,833
6 ,8 7 5
2 ,6 2 5
7 ,2 5 0
2 ,1 7 9

5 ,500
6 ,1 2 5

-

4 ,6 2 5
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,0 0 0
2 ,5 0 0

-

-

-

-

-

4 ,667
5,250
5 ,2 5 0
2 ,0 0 0

5,375

•-

-

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..................................................................

_
-

3 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 0 0
-

5,036
4,950
5,375

5 ,750
5 ,6 6 7
6 ,0 0 0

5,375
5,571
4 ,8 7 5

6 ,4 0 6
6 ,7 5 0
5 ,8 5 0

6 ,2 7 8
6 ,3 4 4
5,000

6,500
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,2 5 0

5 ,5 8 3
7 ,000
4,250

2,125
2 ,1 2 5
-

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

_
-

_
-

6,000
6,750
4 ,7 5 0

6 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 2 5
6 ,3 7 5

7 ,6 2 5
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,5 0 0

7 ,5 0 0
8 ,7 5 0
5 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0

7,250
7 ,3 7 5
6,500
7 ,0 0 0

-

3 ,500
-

_
-

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

_
-

_
-

7 ,1 8 3
7 ,2 3 3
5,000

7 ,8 8 2
7 ,8 9 2
-

8 ,5 3 6
8 ,571
-

8 ,3 1 3
8 ,4 3 6
7 ,7 5 0

8,000
8,375
-

8 ,0 0 0
8 ,2 5 0
-

_
-

_
-

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

-

3 ,0 0 0

5 ,5 0 0

6 ,4 3 8

7 ,1 2 5

6 ,5 0 0

6 ,6 6 7

6,500

6 ,500

6,50C

See note at end of table.

-

-

Table A-16. Median annual earnings of women working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

$ 3 ,0 8 3
3 ,1 2 5

S 4 ,578
4 ,5 8 9

-

-

$ 5 ,237
5,238
5,200
5 ,6 2 5

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION.................................................. .
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ............................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................
PUBLIC U T IL IT Y SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ............................
HATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

~

_
-

-

$ 6 , 3 3 8 Ji
6,346
6 ,6 2 5
5 ,6 6 7

6 , 3 1 0 $ 6 , 5 8 6 $ 6 , 5 7 6 $ 6 , 7 2 2 $ 6 , 2 5 0 lt 1 , 0 0 0
6,344
6 ,5 8 3
6 ,5 8 8
6,750
6 ,2 5 0
1,250
5 ,6 6 7
6 ,2 5 0
6 ,375
5 ,750
1 ,000
6,375
7 , 00C
6,750
-

6 ,958
6 ,917
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,500
6,250

6 ,917
6 ,750
7 ,2 0 0
7 ,6 2 5
5 ,5 0 0

6 ,9 4 4
7 ,125
6,75C
7 , 50C
6 , C83

7 ,4 0 0
7 ,400
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0

7 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
7 ,2 5 0
8 ,6 6 7
3,250

3,875

4 ,750
-

6,043
5 ,906
6 ,0 6 3
6,688
5,000

5,000
5,250
-

_

-

-

-

-

-

125

WHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED FRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING S HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S U P P L I E S ......................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................................

1 ,136
1,500
1 ,0 0 0
1,083
1,063

3,864
3, 625
4,750
4,083
3,000
4,500
4,625
3 ,8 7 5
4 ,031

5 , 118
5,100
5 ,3 5 0
5,250
4,778
4,750
5,442
4,900
5,160
5,1 0 0

5 ,7 8 0
5 ,700
5 , 62 5
5 ,650
5 ,2 0 8
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,0 7 5
5 ,7 5 0
6,341
5 ,5 9 7

5 ,5 2 3
5 ,5 9 4
5 ,3 3 3
4,875
4 ,643
3 ,250
6 ,2 1 9
5 ,6 6 7
6 ,045
5 ,4 1 7

5 ,6 6 2
6,0 5 6
6 ,6 8 8
5 ,036
4 ,8 2 5
4 ,000
6 ,318
5 ,8 7 5
5 ,9 3 8
5 ,6 4 3

5 ,7 0 0
6,583
6 , 33 3
5 ,2 0 0
5,091
2 ,3 7 5
6 , 179
5 ,2 0 8
5 ,614
5 ,8 9 5

5 ,7 8 3
5,625
6 ,500
5,917
4,900
4,250
6 ,5 8 3
5,625
5,893
5 ,7 5 0

4 ,6 2 5
4,750
2 ,0 0 0
5,000
2 ,7 5 0
3 ,000
4 ,5 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,7 5 0

2 ,1 2 5
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,7 5 0
1 ,75C
1 ,8 7 5
2 ,250

RETAIL TFADE ........................................................................................

1,246

1 ,918

3 ,004

3 ,4 8 7

3 ,375

3,600

3 ,7 5 4

3 ,6 6 4

1,831

1 ,8 9 4

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ....................

750

2,625

4 ,2 5 0

5, 292

3 ,917

3 ,5 5 8

4 ,0 0 0

4 ,250

1,750

1 ,7 5 0

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES .............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

1 ,4 5 3
1 ,6 6 7
1,500
1,313
1,536

2 ,038
2 ,0 1 9
3 ,1 8 8
1 ,897
2 , 188

3,329
3,320
4,400
3,2 3 4
3,063

3,980
4 , 156
4 ,4 5 0
3 , 6 25
3 ,4 5 6

3 ,6 3 6
3 ,6 5 2
4,821
3 ,4 3 2
3 ,4 6 2

3,7 5 5
3,8 1 2
5 , 14 3
3 ,7 4 1
3 ,6 3 2

3,954
4 ,0 6 9
5, 62 5
3,744
3 ,569

3,917
4 ,0 0 0
6 ,1 6 7
3 ,868
3 ,5 0 0

2,175
2,781
5 ,7 5 0
1,688
1 ,727

2 ,1 7 9
2 ,4 1 7
2 ,1 2 5
1,833

FOOD STORES .......................... ............................................................
GROCERY S T O R E S .............. . \ ..........................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES .....................................................................

1 ,667
1,905
1 , 16 7

2 ,2 2 4
2,448
1 ,705

3,417
3,583
2,625

3,891
4 ,0 1 3
2 ,3 1 3

4 ,0 3 4
4,231
2 ,925

4 ,5 3 2
4 ,8 8 6
3 ,000

4 ,430
4 ,8 4 5
3 ,1 1 5

4,000
4 ,417
2,875

1 ,638
1,6 8 3
1,5 0 0

1,667
1,438
2 ,0 0 0

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS .................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 6 ACCESSORY DEALERS ....................

1,375
750
1 ,500
-

2,833
3 ,500
1 ,8 7 5
2,500

4 ,3 6 1
4,432
4,167
4,350

4 ,8 2 1
5 ,3 5 0
2 ,7 5 0
4 ,8 7 5

4 ,6 9 4
5 ,3 3 3
3 ,0 8 3
4 ,8 1 3

4 ,750
5,458
3 ,2 5 0
3 , 90C

5 ,0 5 0
5 ,7 0 0
3 ,036
4 ,833

4,857
5,750
3 ,417
5 ,250

3,250
5,875
1,667
1,375

1,563
1,750
-

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY, STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES .........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES .........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

1 ,2 6 9
1,25C
1,3 5 0
1,125
1 ,3 3 3
1,250

1 ,9 6 6
2 ,125
2 ,0 0 0
2,000
2,050
1 ,5 8 3

3,356
3,667
3,325
3 ,250
3,438
3 ,6 2 5

3,975
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,8 5 0
3 ,750
4 ,0 8 3
4 ,3 7 5

3,530
3 ,8 7 5
3 ,5 2 5
3 ,3 0 0
3,750
3,550

3,6 5 1
4 ,000
3 ,614
3 ,614
4 ,3 2 1
3 , 150

3 ,8 4 5
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,8 5 7
3 ,5 1 7
4 ,1 2 5
4 ,0 0 0

3,815
4,036
4 ,0 0 0
3,714
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,2 5 0

2 , 188
3 ,2 5 0
2,563
2 ,0 0 0
1,625
1,750

2 , 00C
1,750
2 ,313
1 ,e7 5

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

1 ,3 1 3

2 , 188

4,188

4 ,5 0 0

4 ,1 5 0

4 ,1 3 9

4 ,031

4 ,6 8 8

1 ,708

3 ,2 5 0

See note at end of table.

-

1,833

Table A-16. Median annual earnings of women working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

$ 1,417
1,000

$ 2,500
2,000

:$ 4 , 2 5 0
3,750

EATING AND DPINKING PLACES ................................................

1, 147

1, 688

2,172

2 ,436

2 ,542

2 ,759

2 ,8 9 5

2 ,6 9 9

1,641

1 ,647

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES .............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES ........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES .....................................
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

1,250
1,297

2,417

3 ,668
3 ,6 0 3
4 ,063
4 ,300
3 ,6 3 0

3,764
3 ,9 5 8
3,833
6,417
3 ,4 7 4

3,654
3,563
4,750
4 ,8 7 5
3,600

-

1,250

3 ,5 3 3
3 ,5 0 0
2 ,7 5 0
4 ,1 6 7
3,583

1 ,9 0 0
2 ,5 0 0

-

3 ,917
3 ,7 0 0
5 ,250
4 ,0 8 3

-

-

3 ,3 0 9
3,044
4,000
4 ,5 8 3
3,485

1,792
1,750

-

2,1 5 0
2,017
1 ,7 5 0

1,250
2,125

4 ,0 0 0
1 ,7 0 8

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

30-39

40-49

50-59

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

FINANCE,

25-29

INSURANCE,

2 4 , 2 5 0 :% 4 , 1 2 5 :t 4 , 2 7 8 :S 3 , 9 5 5 2 4 , 3 7 5 I$ 1 , 7 0 8 : 3 , 5 0 0
$
S
t
5 ,2 5 0
1,500
5 , 125
4 ,2 5 0
3,821
4,375
-

126

AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

1,813

4, 074

4 ,8 3 9

5,465

5 ,5 5 4

5 ,695

5 , 741

5,821

4 ,472

2 ,917

BANKING ....................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS ........................
OTHER BANKING S RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

2 ,3 7 5
2,375
-

4 ,147
4 ,0 9 6
4 ,5 8 3

4,781
4,7 6 4
5 ,3 1 3

5 ,2 0 7
5 ,1 7 1
6 ,700

5,355
5,346
6 ,0 0 0

5 ,6 6 5
5 ,627
6 ,7 5 0

5 ,7 5 0
5,698
6 ,6 8 8

6 ,0 3 8
6 ,0 4 2
6 ,0 0 0

5 ,4 0 0
5 ,4 5 0
-

3 ,7 5 0
2 ,5 0 0
-

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .....................................
PEPSONAL CREDIT INST ITU TIO NS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ..........................................................

-

3,900
4,000
3 ,9 3 8
3,250

4 ,7 2 4
4,941
4,554
5,1 0 0

5 ,4 5 8
5 ,542
5,281
5 ,9 1 7

5,477
5,625
5 ,300
6,063

5 ,838
6 ,1 6 7
5 ,438
5 , 95C

6,091
6 ,0 8 3
5 ,6 7 9
7 ,0 0 0

5 ,7 5 0
6 ,1 2 5
5,375
6 ,5 0 0

5,250
4 ,500
4 ,5 0 0
-

2 ,0 0 0
-

COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES .................

-

4 ,2 5 0

6 ,179

6 ,9 0 0

6 ,8 0 0

7 ,0 8 3

7 ,2 5 0

7 ,8 0 0

7 ,250

4 ,7 5 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS .....................................................................
L I P E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND BEALTH INSURANCE .....................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

2 ,250
2 ,750

4,980
5 ,0 8 0
5,192
4,824
5 ,4 1 7

5 ,7 9 8
5 ,8 8 9
5 ,6 7 9
5 ,6 9 2
6 ,2 5 0

5 ,9 5 8
5 ,8 3 3
6 ,250
5 ,9 1 7
6 ,5 0 0

6 , CS4
6 ,132
6 ,292
5 ,9 2 1
7 ,- 5 8 3

6,117
6,173
6 ,7 5 0
6,016
6,500

6 ,231
6 ,3 7 5
6 ,0 0 0
6 , 143
7 ,0 0 0

5,000
3,125

4 ,5 0 0
1,750

-

-

-

4 , 169
4 , 194
4,750
4,117
3,250

6 ,000
4 ,750

5 ,2 5 0
-

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

................

1,5 0 0

3,917

4,700

5 , 182

5,455

5 ,2 5 0

5 ,5 0 0

5,438

4 ,5 0 0

3 ,750

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS .....................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ........................................... ..
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE .....................................................................

1,417
1 ,375

3,000
3 ,8 7 5
2,750

4,625
4,8 5 7
5,063
5,500
4,250

5 , 150
5 ,4 1 7
4 ,500
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,2 0 8

4 ,9 8 1
4,938
6,250
5,500
4 ,750

4,8 3 3
5 ,542
4,75C
6 ,0 0 0
4 ,4 2 5

4 ,250
5,125
5,625
6 ,0 0 0
3 ,9 8 4

4 ,4 3 8
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
3 ,6 8 8

1,833
3,250
2 ,500
1,731

2 , 12 5
2 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 5 0
1,950

SECURITY,

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

-

INSURANCE, ETC ......................

-

-

4,500

4 , 000

4 ,7 5 0

5 ,167

6 ,0 0 0

4 ,0 0 0

5,000

-

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ................

-

-

5,875

5 ,688

6 ,5 0 0

6 ,5 0 0

7 ,3 7 5

4 ,5 0 0

-

1 ,7 5 0

SERVICES ....................................................................................................

1 ,125

2,366

4,679

5,721

4 ,6 1 8

4 ,5 7 3

4 ,4 5 3

4 ,4 7 1

2,120

.1 , 7 0 1

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS ........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES .............................................................

1 ,0 8 3
917
1,400

1,775
1,813
1 ,7 9 2

3,162
3 ,161
3 ,2 5 0

3 ,1 6 1
3 ,0 7 7
3 ,5 8 3

3,190
3 ,1 7 6
3 ,2 1 9

3,5 5 2
3 ,4 6 4
3 ,7 1 7

3,606
3,573
3,688

3 ,3 8 2
3 ,250
3 ,7 5 0

2,250
2,4 1 7
2, 167

1,9 3 8
2 ,000
1 ,875

See note at end of table.

Table A-16. Median annual earnings of women working four quarters, by age, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY

UNDER
18

18-19

20-24

25-29

30-39

40-49

50-59

3 , 5 3 3 it
3 ,4 4 9
4 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 7 4
3,250
3,100

3 ,5 7 1 $
3 ,5 3 6
4 ,0 0 0
3 , S38.
3 ,1 2 5
3 ,250

3,651
3,630
4 ,5 0 0
3 ,7 9 2
3 ,7 5 0
2 ,750

60-64

65-69

7 0 AND
OVER

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

$ 1,071
1,150

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

1 ,4 1 7

3, 313

4 ,547

5 ,560

4 ,707

4 ,4 6 0

AUTO R EP A IR , SERV ICES, AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ....................................

_

3 ,000

-

-

-

-

5 ,0 0 0
5,250
3 ,5 0 0

5 ,417
6 ,0 8 3
3 ,7 5 0

5 ,1 2 5
5 ,7 5 0
3 ,8 7 5

5 ,1 6 7
6 ,1 2 5
5 ,000

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES .........................................

-

3 ,2 5 0

5,250

4 ,2 5 0

3,875

4,6 8 8

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURB FILMING & DISTRIBUTING
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ....................

127

PERSONAL SBRVICES .........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ............................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

950
95C

1,278
1,2 1 9

3,083
5 ,000
2,250

6 ,125
6 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 0 0

4 ,917
7 ,9 1 7
2,250

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
R I S C . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

850
750
875

1,375
1,250
1,500

3 ,417
3 ,5 0 0
3 ,2 5 0

3 ,9 5 0
3 ,3 7 5
4 ,250

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTB SERVICES ...............................
HOSPITALS ............................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ............................

1,426
1,625
1,206

2,620
2 ,7 9 2
2,523

4,737
5,0 3 1
4,279

5 ,3 0 6
5,741
4 ,721

LEGAL SERVICES ................................................................................

1,750

4 , 12 5

5,433

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY S C H O O L S ..............................
COLLEGES AND U N I V E R S I T I E S .............................. .. ...............
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

867
875
1,250
688

2,000
2 ,1 2 5
2 ,5 8 3
1,833

5 ,977
6 ,721
4 ,6 2 2
3 ,8 7 5

-

1 ,0 0 0
-

-

it 2 , 6 8 2 !t 3 , 6 6 9
2,375
3 ,3 8 5
3 ,5 0 0
4 ,3 7 5
3,792
2 ,679
2,000
3,750
3 ,3 7 5

%
2 3 , 7 6 9 lt
3 ,404
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,9 6 4
4 ,000
3 , 125

!$ 3 , 2 9 2 $ 2 , 0 0 0 !t 1 , 6 5 4
2 ,0 8 3
3 ,4 4 1
2 ,0 0 0
-

-

2 ,7 5 0
4 , 2 50
1 ,875

-

1 ,7 5 0
1 ,5 0 0

1 ,0 0 0
1 ,650

4,5 3 3

4,625

2,625

1,727

3 ,8 3 3
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,0 0 0

5, 250
2 ,7 5 0
6,250

1 ,5 0 0

_

-

-

1,250

-

4 ,750

3,875

-

1 ,667

4 ,7 5 0
7 ,0 0 0
3 ,5 0 0

5 ,125
7 ,5 0 0
3,625

3 ,2 5 0
7 ,750
2 ,7 5 0

1,875
8 ,5 0 0
1,688

1 ,5 0 0
1,250

3,9 1 7
2,688
4,808

4 ,1 6 7
3 ,0 4 2
4 ,7 5 0

3,944
3 ,0 0 0
4,583

4 , 125
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,875

1 ,679
1,563
3 ,3 7 5

2 ,1 2 5
1,250
4 ,5 0 0

4 ,8 4 5
5 ,2 0 9
4 ,2 3 2

4 ,9 9 3
5 , 29H
4 ,4 9 7

4 ,9 2 8
5 ,225
4 ,2 7 8

5 ,0 3 0
5 ,369
4,216

4 ,0 5 0
4 ,962
2 ,0 5 0

2 ,8 0 0
2 ,9 2 9
2 ,5 0 0

6 ,1 3 2

6 ,2 9 5

6 ,ie e

6 ,4 6 4

6,375

6 ,250

2 ,7 5 0

7 , 129
7 ,4 3 7
5 ,9 2 4
6 ,0 0 0

5 ,6 2 7
5,465
6 ,045
4 ,750

5 ,3 5 1
5 ,295
5 ,5 5 6
5,0CC

5 , 944
6 ,270
5 ,3 7 5
4 ,6 7 9

6 ,8 9 5
7 ,6 2 0
5,614
4,875

4 ,6 2 5
5 ,100
4 ,8 7 5
1,667

1,917
1,909
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 0 0

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL S ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

-

-

5 ,750

7 , 125

3 ,0 0 0

5 ,7 5 0

3 ,0 0 0

4 ,2 5 0

-

-

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ....................................................
B U S I N E S S , LABOR, S OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

865
688
1 ,250
852

1,972
3,000
2 ,0 0 0
1, 844

4 ,6 4 5
4,611
4,800
4,625

5,321
4 ,5 7 1
7 ,0 0 0
5 ,2 5 0

4 ,3 2 0
2 ,3 6 5
5 ,7 5 0
5,028

4 ,4 5 7
3 ,167
5 ,3 8 9
4 ,8 8 5

4,684
3 ,4 3 2
5 ,4 5 3
5,083

4 ,5 5 6
2 ,6 7 9
5,500
5 ,313

1 ,889
1,643
3,750
2,250

1,667
1,500
2 ,250
1 ,7 0 8

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

-

-

1,500

1,4 8 1

1 ,3 5 8

1 ,398

1,456

1,325

1,181

1 ,1 3 0

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ....................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ............................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

750

3 ,3 7 5
3,000
3,500

5,235
5,571
5 ,125
5,167

6 ,5 6 3
6 ,6 6 7
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,4 5 8

6 ,295
6 ,625
6 ,8 7 5
5,725

6 ,167
6 ,8 4 4
6 , 00C
5 ,458

6 ,5 5 6
6 ,667
6 ,667
6 ,2 5 0

6 ,5 0 0
7 ,3 7 5
5 ,917
7 ,0 0 0

1 ,700
1,000
2 ,0 0 0
1 ,6 8 8

1,750
1,250
2 ,5 0 0
1,750

-

500

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-17. Median annual earnings of all workers, by region of major earnings, 1971

$ 4,477

$ 5,020

»

a

o

1

UNITED
STATES
PRIVATE ECONOMY

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
Q U A R T E R S
F
S T E R
ANY
NORTH
UNITED NORTH
NORTH
NORTH
SOUTH CENTRAL
STATES
EAST
WEST
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL

°i

INDUSTRY

$ 3 ,8 1 7 $ 5 ,0 8 5 $ 4 ,225

$ 6 ,8 4 0

$ 7 ,2 1 9

WEST

$ 5 ,7 7 0 $ 7 ,5 5 0 $ 7 ,2 1 8

7 ,8 2 0

8 ,1 0 0

7 ,6 3 3

7 ,7 2 0

8 ,1 4 8

9,0 2 2

9 ,3 2 4

8 ,9 0 7

8,775

METAL MINING .................................................................................

7 ,9 4 4

8 ,0 8 3

7 ,0 0 0

7 ,859

8 ,0 0 0

8 ,5 8 1

8,750

7 ,8 7 5

8,500

8 ,6 7 2

COAL MINING ....................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING .................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND L I G N IT E MINING ....................

8 ,705
6 ,5 0 0
8,826

8 ,8 5 4
6 ,500
9 ,313

8 ,430

9 ,8 5 7

8 , 1 25

-

-

-

8 ,430

9,821

8 ,125

9 ,4 4 4
7 ,250
9 ,515

9 ,4 4 6
7 ,1 2 5
9 ,6 7 4

9 ,278
9 ,278

1 0 ,958
10 ,9 5 0

8 ,6 2 5
8 ,6 2 5

OI L AND GAS EXTRACTION ......................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS . . . .
O I L AND GAS F IE LD SERVICES ........................................

7 ,551
8 ,9 5 0
5 ,7 8 4

7 ,100
6,625
8 ,5 0 0

7 ,6 8 0
9 , 117
5 ,7 0 3

6 ,4 1 7
7 ,583
4 ,250

7 ,8 1 3
9 ,3 6 4
5 ,833

9 ,2 3 4
9 ,694
8 ,2 7 5

9,500
9 ,0 0 0
10,5 6 3

9,176
9,847
8 ,1 5 0

7 ,8 0 8
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,188

9 ,8 9 3
10 ,0 0 0
9 ,625

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ......................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS .........................................

7,018
6,759
7 ,7 7 9

7 ,5 6 3
7 ,6 6 7
7 ,5 0 0

6 ,3 1 7
5 ,594
7,1 3 9

6 ,964
6 ,9 6 4
6 ,5 0 0

9 ,2 5 0
9 ,5 0 0
9,179

8 ,1 9 6
8 ,0 5 1
8,531

9 ,0 0 0
9 , 12 5
8 ,625

7 ,3 8 9
6 ,938
7 ,839

8 ,3 7 5
8 , 40C
7 ,7 5 0

1C,00C
1 0,850
9 ,5 4 2

CONTRACT CO N S T R U C T I O N ...................................... .

5 ,8 0 2

7 ,3 4 0

4 ,447

7 ,1 7 8

6 ,7 3 5

8 ,8 6 5

1 0 ,290

6 ,988

1 0 ,5 9 6

1 0 ,074

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS .................

5,176

7 ,0 0 0

3 ,823

6, 528

6 ,1 1 7

8 ,2 9 9

9 ,9 1 3

6 ,8 3 2

9 ,5 7 6

9 ,6 8 8

1 0,534
9 ,8 7 5
1 1 ,083

6,818
6,254
7,757

10,552
9 ,367
1 1,478

10 ,3 1 3
9 ,2 6 7
1 1 ,1 5 0

MINING

9 ,2 8 6

128

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ...........
HIGHNAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION . . .
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ...........................

5 ,9 9 3
5 ,5 8 2
6,582

7 ,7 9 2
6,964
8 ,5 0 0

4 ,9 1 5
4 ,6 7 4
5,2 2 6

7,0 2 2
6 ,6 9 4
7 ,7 1 7

7 ,2 1 0
6 ,4 2 9
8 ,1 3 5

8 ,6 1 2
7 ,5 4 7
9 ,8 4 7

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .........................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING
P AI N TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING
ELECTRICAL WORK .................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING
CARPENTERING AND FICORING ......................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ..............
CONCRETE WORK ......................................................
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS . . .

6 ,1 2 3
7 ,5 6 5
3,891
8,500
4 ,9 6 7
3,778
4 ,720
4 ,3 7 5
6 ,315

7 ,3 5 8
8,344
4 ,5 0 0
8,728
6 ,2 3 4
5 ,0 0 0
6,188
7 ,8 7 5
8 , 104

4 ,4 4 2
5 ,4 6 6
2 ,8 3 3
7 ,2 5 0
3 ,293
2 ,2 5 0
3 ,4 0 9
2,750
4 ,5 2 9

7,691
9 ,8 5 0
5 ,583
10 ,4 3 3
6 ,5 8 3
4 ,675
5 ,9 2 5
5 ,0 3 6
7 ,690

6 ,8 4 7
8 ,6 7 2
5 ,292
9 ,5 0 0
6 ,833
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,0 5 0
5 ,000
5 ,7 9 2

9 ,3 4 8
1 0,339
7 ,250
10,807
8 ,0 5 4
7 ,6 1 8
8 ,0 8 6
8 , 35 0
9 ,7 4 6

1 0 ,3 5 7
11 ,1 3 9
7 ,6 5 6
11,429
9 ,1 8 8
8 ,208
9 ,300
11,250
11,1 4 6

7 ,2 4 7
7 ,7 2 3
6 ,0 2 8
9,114
5 ,9 9 0
5,575
6,083
5,700
8,000

1 1,059
12,207
9 ,8 7 5
1 2 ,354
9 ,6 5 0
9 ,0 0 0
1C ,100
10,250
11,607

10,147
1 1 ,8 0 6
8 ,6 8 8
11,464
9 ,7 5 0
8 ,9 1 7
8 , 25C
9 ,4 3 8
9,2 2 5

MANUFACTURING .......................................................

6 ,129

6,180

5 ,0 1 0

7 ,299

6,381

7 ,7 5 3

7 , 721

6 , 2 97

8 ,4 4 6

8 ,5 2 0

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ............
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOB SMALL ARMS
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES . .

8 ,2 8 7
8 ,4 7 9
7 ,9 3 6

7 ,2 5 0
6,000
7,571

7 , 173
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 3 6

7 , 238
7 , 146
7 ,5 1 9

1 0,284
10,250
1 0,400

9 ,3 6 9
9 ,6 7 4
9 ,0 4 6

8,150
7 ,6 6 7
8,625

8,281
7 ,9 5 0
8 ,3 5 0

8 ,1 4 3
7,955
8 ,5 0 0

11,1 6 7
11,1 5 4
11,250

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................
MEAT PRODUCTS .................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS .
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS .................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ............................................
BEVERAGES .................... .. .....................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .

4 ,8 4 3
5 , 125
6 ,345
1,729
6 ,5 6 9
6 ,4 3 2
6 ,914
4,764

6 ,0 4 4
6,425
6 ,734
3,429
6,938
6,520
7 ,818
5 ,6 4 0

4 ,1 9 8
3 ,6 3 3
6 ,0 1 8
1,723
4 ,5 4 5
6 ,0 4 5
5 ,632
4 ,4 6 3

6 ,2 0 9
7 ,8 1 6
7 ,0 0 0
1,420
7 ,7 1 3
6 , 641
7 ,7 5 7
4 ,9 1 7

3 ,1 4 9
6 ,1 8 8
5 ,9 3 8
1,642
6,7 5 0
7 , 167
7 ,7 8 6
3,471

7 ,505
7 ,6 0 7
7 ,7 4 6
5 ,4 8 7
7 ,9 0 4
7 ,7 6 8
8 ,3 7 3
7 ,035

7 , 854
8 ,1 0 0
8 ,0 5 0
6 ,839
8,667
7 , 94 0
9,455
7,273

6 ,2 4 5
5 ,0 4 2
6 ,7 2 9
4,615
6 ,3 3 3
7 ,1 6 9
7 ,1 8 5
6,594

8,221
9 ,3 8 3
8 ,2 1 7
6 ,3 7 5
8 ,222
8 ,0 4 3
8 ,9 3 2
7 ,1 0 4

7 ,6 9 0
9 ,1 1 1
7 ,8 3 3
5 ,406
8 ,750
8 ,7 5 0
9 ,2 8 6
7 ,3 1 3

Sec footnotes at end of table.

Table A-17. Median annual earnings of all workers, by region of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNITED
STATES

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT BY QUARTERS HORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
QUA R T E R
ANY
F O UR
Q U A R T E R S
:
NORTH
NORTH
UNITED NORTH
NORTH
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL
REST
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL
STATES

REST

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
$ 4 ,5 9 8
4 ,4 4 8
4 ,9 1 7
4,6 9 6
3 ,6 8 6
4 ,3 5 1
4 ,8 6 4

4,324
5 ,7 5 0
4,614
3,804
3,846
4,979

4 ,520
4 ,8 8 6
4 ,6 8 6
3 ,7 2 3
4 ,5 3 0
4 ,8 4 2

4 , 396

5,516
6 ,4 5 8
5, 179
4,943
4 , 591
6,177

5,184
5,452
5 ,313
4 ,3 6 4
5 ,1 5 7
5,560i

5 ,5 0 0

-

14 ,2 5 0
3 ,9 3 8
2 ,0 0 0
3 ,8 7 5

5 ,2 3 6
5 ,4 9 2
5 ,3 3 3
4 ,5 0 8
5 ,0 7 7
5 ,7 7 6

5,938

-

5,250
3 ,9 1 7
1 ,9 1 7
5 ,2 5 0

6 ,7 5 0
4,656
4 ,0 8 3
6 ,6 0 0

1 4 ,2 5 0
5 ,0 0 0
5 ,563

APPAREL AND OTHER T E X T I IB PRODUCTS ......................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUIT S AND COATS ............................
HEN'S AND BOYS' F U R N I S H I N G S ...................................... .
HOHEN'S AND H I S S E S ' OUTERHEAR .................................
HOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ..............
C H IL D RE N 'S OUTERHEAR ........................................................
OTHER APPAREL 6 TEXTILE PRODUCTS .........................

129

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .........................................................
TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ........................................................
HEAVING H I L L S , COTTON ......................................................
HEAVING MI LLS , SYNTHETICS ............................................
KNITTING MILLS .........................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ......................................................
OTHER TE XTILE MILL PRODUCTS ......................................

3 ,2 1 9
4 ,269
3 , 116
3 ,235
3 ,1 6 1
3 ,0 2 1
3 ,204

3,486
4 ,4 9 2
3 ,6 0 5
3 ,392
3,500
3,219
3,371

3,061
4 ,0 3 1
3 ,065
2 ,9 4 6
3, 2 8 7
2 ,8 9 0
2 ,9 4 7

3 ,7 1 7
4,6 8 8
3 ,0 7 0
4 ,0 9 5
3 ,2 8 1
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,7 2 8

2 ,8 3 7
3 ,4 3 8
3,021
2 ,8 9 3
3 ,3 5 0
2 ,5 0 0
2 ,7 1 9

4 ,0 7 3
5 ,0 7 3
3 ,842
4 ,0 5 6
3 ,867
3 ,816
4 ,4 0 8

4 ,367
5 ,3 7 5
4 ,4 4 9
4 ,154
4 ,0 7 6
4,078
4,533

3 ,7 9 4
4 ,6 7 9
3,7 2 1
3,672
3,956
3,546
3,950i

4 ,701
5 ,1 6 7
4,061
4 ,8 3 8
3,929
4 ,3 7 5
5,239

4,2 1 3
4 ,4 0 0
4 ,083
4 ,216
4 , 167
2 ,8 3 3
4,4 1 7

LUMBER AND HOOD PRODUCTS .................................................
SAHHILLS AND PLANING MILLS .........................................
MILLHORK, PLYHOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS ..............
OTHER LUMBER AND HOOD IBODUCTS ..............................

4 ,2 0 1
4 , 129
5 ,206
3 ,4 5 2

4,250
4,292
6 ,0 0 0
3 ,765

3 ,2 4 0
3 , 147
4 ,038
2 ,919

4 ,0 3 7
3 ,4 2 9
5 ,1 0 4
3 , 194

6 ,5 1 9
7 ,0 9 0
6 ,7 6 9
5 ,4 4 2

6 ,1 3 9
6 ,0 7 2
6 ,961
5 ,310

5 , 89 3
5 ,0 5 0
7 ,3 1 3
4,964

4 ,6 2 4
4 ,4 5 9
5 ,2 4 1
4,304

6,031
4,750
6,676
5 ,2 5 0

8 ,2 0 4
8 ,2 0 7
8,206
8,219

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ...........................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ....................................

4 ,5 5 8
4 ,323
5 ,5 1 0

4 ,957
4 ,691
5 ,5 6 3

4 ,2 1 9
4 ,1 9 1
4 ,4 4 2

5,381
4 ,786
6 ,2 2 1

4 ,9 1 1
4 ,234
6 ,750

5 ,7 7 7
5 ,4 4 4
6,84t!

6, 173
5,815
7 ,3 7 5

5,050'
4 ,9 6 5
5,461

6 ,6 1 5
6 ,2 0 8
7,214

7 ,3 0 0
6 ,9 2 9
8 ,250

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..............................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ........................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ............................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ............................

7 ,1 8 9
8 ,6 4 8
6 ,1 9 0
6 ,529

6 ,6 3 5
8,795
5 ,7 5 0
5 ,7 0 0

7 ,429
8 , 74 C
5 ,9 2 3
7 ,1 5 6

7 ,2 7 6
8 ,3 2 3
6 ,5 8 6
6 ,7 5 0

7 ,9 1 9
9 , 175
7 ,5 6 3
6 ,925

8 ,2 1 1
9 ,3 2 4
7,29C
7 ,809

7 ,9 0 9
9 ,385
7,063
7 ,060

8, 125
9 , 185
6 ,6 8 2
7,984

8,378
9 ,3 5 0
7,563
8,0 2 6

8 ,988
9 ,679
8,625
8 ,3 5 7

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ...................................................
NEHSPAPERS ...................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS .....................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ...........................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .................................

6 ,0 5 4
6 ,0 9 8
5 ,8 7 7
6 ,754
5 ,388

6,238
7 ,083
6 ,0 0 0
6,972
5,069

5 ,4 2 1
5 , 158
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,9 0 5
5 ,2 5 0

6,311
5 ,8 3 3
5 ,938
7 ,3 0 4
5 ,7 8 8

6 ,2 5 0
6 ,909
5 ,9 3 8
6 ,5 0 0
4 ,9 1 7

7 ,9 4 9
8 , 174
7 ,6 6 7
8 ,3 6 5
7 , 167

8,262
9 , 154
7 ,806
8,912
7 , 117

7 ,0 9 6
7,238
6 ,9 4 4
7,208
6 , 50 0i

8,060
8,023
7,683
8,698
7,391

8 ,733
8,984
8 ,500
8 ,8 3 3
7 ,e3 3

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ........................................................
PLA STI CS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ......................
DRUGS .................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS .........................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................

8 ,232
9 ,7 1 3
8 ,0 9 9
7 ,9 8 2
6 ,6 3 5
7 ,2 2 4

8,258
9,559
8,114
8 ,4 0 8
6,083
7 ,2 9 2

8 ,5 0 0
9 ,8 6 1
8 ,2 1 1
5 ,8 3 3
6 ,429
7 ,0 1 2

8 ,2 8 5
9 ,794
8 ,313
8 ,6 0 0
7,3 1 3
7,5 0 0

7 , 375
9 ,0 5 6
5 ,0 0 0
6 ,7 5 0
6,071
7 ,4 3 8

9 ,2 4 1
1 0,268
8 ,8 8 2
9 , 18 1
8 ,0 7 1
8 , 18C

9,234
10,342
9,019
9,466
7 ,844
8 ,250

9 ,1 9 1
1 0,237
8,800i
7 ,5 0 0
7,844
7,926

9,463
10,375
9,750
9,917
9,107
8,330

9 ,1 5 2
10,ie 2
7 ,833
7 ,9 1 7
8 ,3 7 5
8 ,8 1 3

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .........................................
PETROLEUM FEFINING ..............................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ......................

9 ,967
1 0,538
7 , 425

10,295
11,188
8,350

9 ,9 0 3
10 ,4 8 7
6 ,3 7 5

10,038
10,635
7 ,5 4 2

1 0 ,194
10,396
7 ,9 3 8

1 0,589
1 0 ,875
8 ,3 2 5

1 1,406
1 2 ,1 0 0
10 ,2 5 0

10,421
10,658
7 ,7 7 8

10,461
10,829
8 ,0 0 0

1 0,804
10,911
10,125

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC..............................

5,66 8

5 ,1 7 0

5 ,5 0 0

6 ,3 4 0

5 ,0 6 8

7 ,414

6 ,9 8 0

6 ,8 5 7

7 ,899

7 ,4 8 5

See footnotes at end of table.

,

$ 4,2 7 5 $ 5 ,5 6 3

$ 4,8 7 5

$ 4 ,7 5 0
4 ,0 6 3

$ 6 ,7 8 7 $ 4 ,8 5 7 $ 7 ,1 2 5

$ 5 ,250

$
-

Table A-17. Median annual earnings of all workers, by region of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

UNITED
STATES

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT BY QUARTERS WOPKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY
QUA] R T E R
Q U A R T E R S
F OUR
UNITED NORTH
NORTH
NORTH
NORTH
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL
WEST
STATES

WEST

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
T I R E S AND INRER TUBES .....................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS .....................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA STI C PRODUCTS ..............................

$ 9 ,1 2 5 $ 8 ,786 $ 8 ,2 9 4
6 ,0 2 2
4 ,788
5 ,9 1 4
4 ,3 8 3
4 ,4 0 3
4,259

$ 1 0 ,025 $ 9 ,3 9 3
6 ,6 4 1
6 ,6 2 5
3 ,827
4,681

$ 9 ,7 7 3 $ 9 ,2 2 2 $ 8 ,7 7 9 $ 1 0 ,5 1 0
7 ,0 5 6
7 , 175
5,691
7,684
5 ,8 5 0
6 ,3 6 4
6 ,240
6 ,292

$10 ,1 6 7
7 ,7 5 0
6,25C

3 ,6 8 0
3 ,7 2 2
3 ,5 8 3

3 ,620
3,625
3,621

3 ,544
3 ,6 0 3
3 , 37 5

4 , 151
4 ,2 3 1
3 ,8 3 3

4 ,3 5 0
3,625
5 ,0 5 0

4 ,6 5 2
4 ,567
4 ,961

4 ,6 7 5
4 , 58 2
4 , 96 4

4 ,3 1 9
4 ,3 3 6
4 ,0 0 0

5 ,0 5 4
5 ,0 0 0
5,250

5 ,6 0 0
4 ,6 2 5
6 ,3 3 3

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ..............................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ..............................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS .........................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PLASTER PRODUCTS ..............
OTHER STONE, CLAY, & GLASS PRODUCTS ................

130

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ......................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...................

6 ,6 8 6
7 ,0 6 0
6 ,1 0 6
6 ,5 3 4
6,791

7,301
6,696
7 ,1 6 7
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,5 9 6

5 ,8 7 9
6,911
5,431
5 , 387
6 ,0 8 3

7 ,010
7 ,500
6 ,4 4 4
7 ,2 5 0
6 ,7 8 6

7 ,1 9 4
7 ,4 3 8
6 ,2 5 0
7 ,9 4 4
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,8 8 3
8 ,0 2 2
7,5 7 3
8 ,0 2 1
7 ,8 1 5

8,301
7 ,8 1 3
8,083
9 , 25 0
7 ,9 6 8

6 ,944
7,662
6 ,6 0 7
6 ,489
6,773

8,245
8, 5 7 8
7 ,5 7 5
8,813
7 ,906

9 ,1 3 5
8 ,1 4 3
8 ,5 0 0
9 ,8 0 6
9 ,3 7 5

PRIMARY METAL INDU STR IES ................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS . . . .
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ................................ ............
NONFERROUS METALS ................................................................
NONFERROUS BOLLING AND DRAWING ..............................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ..............

8,031
8,652
7 ,493
7 ,7 6 7
7 ,7 3 6
6,463
8 , 167

8 ,0 1 5
8,534
6,931
7 ,950
7 ,738
6 ,6 5 9
7 ,1 2 5

7 ,8 4 7
8 ,7 2 8
6 ,2 8 6
8 ,9 4 4
7 , 109
5 ,5 0 0
9 ,0 0 0

8, 219
8 , 640
8 ,0 9 4
7 ,4 6 4
8 ,0 9 4
6, 662
8 ,5 2 8

7,743
9 ,3 1 7
7 ,1 2 5
7 ,0 7 1
7 ,7 7 5
5 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 5 0

8, 911
9 ,3 6 3
8,1 6 7
8,75C
8 , 580
7 , 5 SC
9 ,2 9 5

8 ,8 3 3
9 ,1 8 2
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,0 6 3
8 ,512
7 , 825
8 ,250

8,548
9 , 167
7 ,0 2 8
9,344
7 , 942
6 ,5 0 0
10,083

9 ,1 2 5
9,476
8 ,8 8 3
8 ,8 1 3
8 ,8 5 0
7 ,5 7 5
9,594

8 ,8 1 7
9 ,9 6 9
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,8 0 6
9 ,0 0 0
7 ,500
8 ,5 0 0

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ..............................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ......................
PLUMBING AND BEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ...........
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ...................
METAL S ER V IC ES , NEC ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ......................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...........................

6,634
7 ,5 9 0
6 ,3 8 9
6 ,3 8 8
7 ,0 7 7
4 ,5 7 6
5,481
6 ,7 0 5

6 ,6 2 8
7 ,286
6 ,3 9 3
6 ,5 0 0
6 ,7 1 4
4,275
5,357
6,941

5 ,6 9 3
5 ,583
4,929
5 ,321
6 ,1 2 5
4,563
5 ,3 7 5
5 ,9 5 7

7 , 17 3
7 ,9 4 4
7 ,0 1 7
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,3 5 0
4 , 800
5 ,5 5 0
7,184

6 ,7 1 7
7 ,4 7 2
5 ,9 3 8
5 ,5C 0
8 ,0 0 0
4 ,6 6 7
6 ,3 3 3
7 ,0 3 1

7 ,9 1 4
8 ,8 1 4
7,3 7 8
7 ,4 8 9
8 ,0 8 1
6 ,6 1 1
6 ,740
7 ,9 2 1

7 ,8 4 6
8 ,375
7 ,1 1 8
7 ,5 4 2
7 , 875
6,781
6 ,7 5 0
8 ,165

6,7 6 3
7,125
5,571
6 ,0 8 3
6 ,5 0 0
6,107
6,450
7 ,0 6 5

8 ,302
9,067
8,038
7,815
8,364
6,656
7,050
8,165

8 ,5 6 5
9 ,8 0 6
7 ,2 5 0
7 ,5 0 0
9 ,0 0 0
8 ,00C
7 ,1 2 5
8 ,8 3 3

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ......................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ........................................................
FARM MACHINERY .........................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ...................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY .........................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ...................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ...........................................
MI SC . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...................

7,782
8,770
8,115
7 ,9 8 3
7 ,7 8 6
7 ,6 3 9
7 ,5 8 1
8 ,278
6,705
6 ,8 2 0

7 ,850
8,850
9 ,3 7 5
7 ,9 2 3
7 ,6 3 9
7 ,5 0 8
7 ,6 6 7
8 ,5 0 9
7,396
7,464

6 ,4 9 4
7 ,3 7 5
6 ,0 5 0
7 ,2 5 0
5 ,8 7 5
6,481
6 ,7 5 0
7 ,9 5 0
5 ,484
5 ,7 5 0

7 ,9 7 7
8 ,7 9 3
8 ,396
8 ,549
8 ,0 0 0
8 ,0 2 4
7 ,7 6 6
8,031
7 ,0 1 0
7 ,0 0 0

7 ,484
8 ,5 0 0
5 ,2 5 0
7 ,9 7 2
6 ,5 0 0
8 ,208
7 ,542
8 ,6 5 0
5 ,8 9 3
6 ,6 7 9

8 ,5 5 1
9 ,1 8 9
8 ,9 3 5
8 ,7 0 8
8 ,5 1 1
8 ,109
8 ,234
9 ,8 2 1
7 ,646
8 ,2 5 0

8 ,6 1 5
9 ,3 0 8
9 ,9 1 7
8 ,446
8 ,402
7 ,9 8 8
8 ,156
9 ,902
8 ,063
8 ,8 1 8

7,540
7,875
7 ,7 5 0
7 ,8 3 5
6 , 95 8
7 ,2 6 9
7 ,383
9,083
6,354
7 ,393

8,773
9 ,161
9 ,0 9 2
9 , 170
8,875
8,413
8,544
9,750
7 ,7 7 5
8 ,1 0 4

8 ,8 8 1
9 ,5 0 0
6 , 75C
9 ,083
9 ,7 5 0
9 ,0 0 0
8,35C
1 0 ,2 2 2
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,6 2 5

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES .........................
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT . . . .
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ...........................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ........................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT . . . .
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT .........................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT .................................................

6 ,505
6 ,8 5 5
6 ,8 9 5
6 ,3 7 0
5,740
4 ,853
7 ,9 0 9

6,734
• 7,6 02
7 ,609
5 ,7 1 4
5,407
5,556
8 , 178

5 ,9 1 4
6 ,6 6 7
5 ,423
6 ,091
5 ,1 0 7
4 ,2 7 4
7 ,2 0 0

6 ,6 3 5
6 ,1 5 0
7 , 121
6,811
6 ,460
5 , 135
7 ,7 0 0

6 ,9 0 7
6 ,5 9 1
6 ,813
6 ,063
5 ,0 6 3
4 ,6 2 5
8 ,2 6 3

7 ,7 1 7
7 ,6 4 8
7 ,7 9 5
7 ,3 5 4
6,7C €
6 , 3C8
9 ,0 5 3

7 ,895
8 ,417
8 ,2 9 2
6 ,8 2 5
6 ,4 8 4
6 , 94 4
9 ,6 3 8

6,795
7,286
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,9 0 2
5,696
4 ,7 5 0
8,171

7,747
7 ,2 0 3
7 ,9 3 8
7 ,7 4 2
7,264
6 ,6 1 9
8,4 0 4

8 , 50C
7 ,8 5 7
7 >93 8
7 ,6 6 7
7 , 1CC
8 ,1 2 5
10,3 9 6

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-17. Median annual earnings of all workers, by region of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY
UNITED
STATES

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY
Q U A R T E R
Q U A R T E R S
F OUR
NORTH
NORTH
UNITED NORTH
NORTH
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL
WEST
STATES
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL

WEST

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES ...........
M ISC . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT S SUPPLIES ............

$ 5 ,4 2 4 $ 5 ,6 7 0
6 ,7 3 8
5,550

$ 5 ,3 1 7
5 ,3 0 0

$ 4 ,7 5 8
7 ,8 7 9

$ 5 ,9 4 7
5 ,250

$ 6 ,7 1 6 $ 7 ,0 1 9
8 , 07C
7 ,4 5 8

$ 5 ,9 3 1
6,175

$ 6,208
8,707

$ 7,636
7 ,75C

8,505
8,879
9,109
6 ,9 1 9
5,475

8 ,3 8 0
8,367
8 ,820
7 ,8 7 5
7,077

7 ,3 9 8
7 ,0 7 7
8 ,7 2 2
6 ,810
4 ,2 1 3

8 ,9 1 4
9, 228
8 ,7 4 3
5,781
6,392

8 ,6 2 3
7 ,432
9 ,9 2 3
6 ,4 4 4
4,5CC

9,334
9 ,5 1 1
1 C ,C 14
8 ,1 5 8 '
7 , C90

9 ,0 4 3
9,022
9 ,5 7 9
8 ,4 5 8
8,036

8 ,5 3 9
8,156
9,779
8 ,083
5,625

9,645
9,884
9 ,6 8 5
7 ,0 6 3
7 ,7 6 4

9 ,7 0 8
8 ,542
10,719
8,571
6 ,9 2 3

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...........................
MECHANICAL HEAS. S CONTROL DEVICES ....................
O PT IC AL , MEDICAL, 6 OPTHALMIC GOODS .................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES .................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS S RELATED PRODUCTS ..............

131

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ...................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..............................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ..............
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ..............................

6,536
6 ,736
5,549
8 ,6 5 3
6,250

7 ,4 6 4
7 ,286
6 ,0 2 0
1 0 ,1 0 0
6 ,125

4 ,7 1 4
5 ,5 0 0
4 ,694
3 ,8 7 5
5 , 125

6 , 3 92
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,8 1 7
7 ,050
6 ,4 5 0

6 ,3 0 0
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,1 5 0
5,650
8 ,0 0 0

7 ,838
7 ,6 5 4
6 , 60C
10,1 1 8
7 ,5 4 7

8 ,4 8 4
7 ,875
6 ,9 3 8
10 ,7 2 4
7 ,528

5 ,617
6,375
5,286
5,000
5,875

7 ,7 0 0
7,643
7 ,250
8 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0

7 ,7 5 0
7 ,5 8 3
6 ,4 5 0
7 ,7 5 0
9 ,3 3 3

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES ............
JEWELRY, SILVER, PLATED WARE, NOTIONS ............
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS .................................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES ..............................................

3 ,9 1 7
4 ,0 8 8
3 ,0 9 6
4 ,373

3,945
4 , 165
2 ,691
4,491

3 ,7 5 7
3 , 8 50
3 ,7 2 7
3 ,7 5 0

4 ,2 7 0
5,063
3 ,5 3 4
4,761

3,321
1 ,75C
3 ,0 7 5
4 ,2 5 0

5 ,6 5 3
5 ,6 8 1
5 ,110
6 ,0 6 9

5,718
5,700
4, 958
6 ,3 0 8

4 ,952
5 ,1 8 8
4 ,857
4 ,953

5,964
7 ,2 5 0
5,521
6 ,1 9 1

6 ,1 0 0
4 ,7 5 0
5 ,542
6 ,7 9 2

TRANSPORTATION ..............................................................................

8 ,086

7 ,8 4 3

6,2 2 7

9 ,4 2 6

7 ,480

9 ,6 0 8

9 ,596

8 ,231

9 ,7 3 4

9 ,3 4 5

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION1...................................................

9,631

3 ,7 5 0

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT ............
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ......................
TAXICABS .........................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPCRTAICN ...........................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT .................................................

5,042
8 , 100
2 ,2 4 2
8 ,3 5 7
1,964

5,655
8,554
2 ,1 9 8
9,036
2,225

4 ,5 5 4
7 ,0 8 3
2 ,0 0 0
7 ,7 5 0
1,750

4 ,6 9 6
8 ,850
2 ,1 5 8
8 ,0 6 3
1,558

4 ,0 4 5
5 ,8 7 5
3,222
9 , 167
2,063

7 ,6 1 4
9 ,3 8 3
4,119
9 ,0 3 3
3 ,0 3 3

8 , 23 6
9 , 80 7
4,113
9 , 50 0
2 ,9 7 5

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ............................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..............................................................

7,333
7,734
4,015

7,991
8 ,2 8 3
4 ,6 2 5

5 ,6 9 3
6 ,2 6 1
3, 2 0 0

8 ,553
8 ,7 9 0
6 ,0 0 0

7 ,2 2 4
7 ,4 1 4
4 , 1 25

9 ,643
9 ,8 5 6
6 ,4 3 8

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................... .......................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION .........................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .................................

6 ,950
8 ,429
6 ,2 0 0
6,450

9 ,0 3 6
8 ,5 0 0
8,250
9 , 125

5 ,5 7 5
6 ,0 0 0
5 ,5 3 1
5 , 500

4 , 58 3
13,750
5, 625
2 ,2 5 0

7 ,4 7 7
7 ,5 0 0
9,250
7,071

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ........................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ..............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

8,844
9 ,2 2 1
5,725

9,760
9,957
6,917

9 ,235
10,0 9 4
4 , 969

8 , 100
8 ,5 6 8
4 , 167

P I P E LIN E TRANSPORTATION .................................................

1 0 ,1 5 0

1 0 ,7 5 0

9 ,8 7 5

TRANSPORTATION S E R V I C E S .............................. ....................

6 ,0 1 1

6,460

4,4 3 8

Sec footnotes at end of table.

(l )

(1
)

0)

9,735

n

6 ,5 2 5
7,962
3 ,500
8,393
2,750

7,604
9 ,650
4 ,3 7 5
8,813
2 ,583

6 ,8 2 1
8 ,3 7 5
4 ,472
9 ,875
3 ,500

10 ,0 7 0
10 ,2 5 4
6 , 906

8,103
8 ,4 8 7
5,104

10,367
10,502
7 ,7 9 2

1 0 ,2 2 5
10,360
8 ,875

9 ,3 3 3
10,9 1 7
9 , 1 5C
8,6 9 C

1 0 ,722
12,0 6 3
1 1 ,250
10,5 3 1

7 ,6 4 7
8 ,2 5 0
7 ,8 0 0
7 ,5 4 2

8 ,950
13,7 5 0
9 ,1 2 5
8,750

9 ,139
9 ,7 5 0
1 1 ,3 7 5
8 ,656

7 ,974
7 ,9 7 7
7 ,833

10,1 4 4
10,313
7 ,9 5 8

1 0 ,537
10 ,6 3 6
8 ,7 5 0

10,223
10,558
7 ,1 0 0

9 ,6 5 3
9,854
7 ,1 2 5

9 ,5 9 1
9 ,4 7 1
1 1 ,0 0 0

1 0,583

11,250

10,625

1 0 ,7 5 0

1 0,350

1 1 ,0 0 0

11,250

6 ,9 1 7

5 ,0 0 0

7 , 742

7 , 7 84

6 ,8 7 5

8 ,6 6 7

7 ,688

9 ,6 3 2

9 ,7 3 5

(*)

Table A-17. Median annual earnings of all workers, by region of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY
UNITED
STATES
PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
F O U R
fi D * E T E R S
QUA R T E R
ANY
NORTH
NORTH
NORTH
UNITED NORTH
SOUTH CENTRAL
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL
EAST
WEST
STATES

WEST

CONTINUED

COMMUNICATION .................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION .................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ......................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES .........................

,

$ 6 ,5 9 9 $ 6,576 $ 6 ,1 4 8 $ 6 ,8 4 7
6,612
6,408
6 ,1 9 5
6,916
7 ,9 2 2
6 ,5 8 6
5 ,679
6 ,4 5 8
8,036
5 ,6 2 5
6 ,1 8 8
6 ,3 7 5

S 7,071
7,191
6 , 125
5 ,5 6 3

$ 7 ,4 6 7 $ 7 ,6 4 2 $ 6 ,7 8 1 $ 7 ,6 8 8 $ 7 ,9 1 0
7 , 87 9
6 ,7 4 7
7,651
7 , 34C
7 ,2 4 6
8 ,2 9 5
7 ,2 9 5
8 ,6 2 5
10,500
8,458
7 ,9 5 0
7 ,870
9 ,3 7 5
6 ,4 5 8
7 ,1 2 5

PUBLIC U T I L I T Y SERVICES .....................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ......................
WATER, STEAM, 6 SANITARY SYSTEMS .........................

9 ,0 8 8
9 ,8 9 6
8 ,641
9,863
6 ,2 7 5

9 ,881
10,35*1
8,889
1 0 ,698
7,167

7 ,9 6 6
8 ,7 6 2
7,7 6 3
8 ,7 9 2
5 ,4 4 4

9 ,5 9 5
1 0,397
9 ,3 0 4
9 ,604
7 ,2 5 0

9 ,3 9 0
1 0 ,5 7 6
9 ,4 5 8
9 ,8 3 8
6 ,6 2 5

9 ,7 2 5
1 0 ,3 5 6
9 ,1 0 1
1 0 , 5CC
7 ,6 1 3

10,5 1 9
1 0 , 70 8
9,306
1 0 ,9 6 4
8 ,0 7 1

8 ,6 8 2
9,427
8 ,2 5 0
9 ,6 5 9
6 ,3 9 3

10,097
10,726
9,605
1 0 ,0 5 0
8 ,6 2 5

10,2 3 5
10 ,8 0 4
9 ,9 5 8
10 ,4 8 2
7 ,9 0 9

WHOLESALE TRADE ...........................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ...........
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PBODUCTS ...........
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL .....................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ..............................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS .........................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ...................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT . . . .
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S U PP LIE S ......................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESAIEPS ...........................................

6 ,1 2 7
6 ,4 ^ 9
7 ,0 7 0
5 ,3 1 1
4 ,9 9 5
1,708
6 ,6 7 7
6 ,2 2 6
7 ,6 2 0
5,886

6,714
6 ,6 6 3
7 ,1 4 3
5,702
6,476
5,125
6 ,7 0 5
6 ,6 5 0
7 ,9 2 9
6,390

5 , 362
5 ,6 8 1
6 ,3 1 7
5 ,075
4 ,0 6 8
901
6 ,528
5 ,7 1 3
7 ,1 0 5
5 ,1 5 9

6 , 592
7 ,4 1 2
7 ,3 2 7
5 ,1 8 8
6 ,4 1 7
3,500
6 ,9 1 3
6 ,625
7 ,7 7 6
6 ,0 7 0

6 ,0 8 1
6 ,2 3 9
7 ,7 7 4
4 ,300
3 ,3 2 4
1 ,7 0 8
6 ,732
6 ,1 6 7
7 ,5 7 6
6 ,3 0 1

7 ,9 2 5
7 ,8 1 4
8 ,4 0 3
7 , 170
7 ,6 2 7
5,679
7 ,7 8 2
7 ,6 5 6
8 ,9 7 8
7 ,9 0 9

8 ,3 0 8
7 ,9 3 8
8 ,6 4 7
7 ,8 0 2
8 ,1 1 8
7 ,250
7 ,9 2 5
7 ,9 3 1
9,242
8,310

7 ,017
6 ,7 1 7
7 ,604
6 ,417
6,311
4 ,2 2 2
7 ,5 5 7
6 ,908
8 ,4 4 9
6 ,8 2 4

8,200
8 ,6 0 2
8 ,7 8 1
6 , 167
8 ,4 6 7
6 ,221
7 ,7 0 5
7 ,9 2 2
9,221
7 ,993

8 ,4 5 3
8 ,0 2 0
9 ,100
6 ,8 0 0
8 ,0 7 9
5 ,7 5 0
8 ,0 5 8
7 ,6 8 8
9 ,0 9 8
8 ,792

RETAIL TRADE ....................................................................................

1 ,9 7 3

2 ,1 4 2

1,904

1,892

2 ,0 0 4

4,274

4,494

4 ,0 6 6

4, 104

4 ,8 1 2

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ..............

4 ,0 5 9

4 ,7 1 7

3 ,7 7 6

4,148

4 ,0 7 1

6 ,0 6 7

6 , 863

5 ,3 7 8

6,348

6 ,5 9 7

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ...........................................
DEPARTMENT STORES .................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES .................................................................
VARIETY STORES .........................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ...........................................

2 ,1 6 5
2,311
3 ,7 1 2
1,5 6 4
1 ,961

2,138
2 ,1 7 6
2,850
1 ,8 8 0
2 ,0 9 5

1 ,9 8 4
2 ,146
4 ,3 0 0
1, 3 2 6
1 ,9 3 0

2 ,3 1 5
2 ,4 2 8
3 ,6 9 6
1 ,761
1,907

2 ,316
2 ,649
4 ,0 6 3
1 ,231
1,972

4 ,0 4 7
4 , C94
5 , 8C5
3 ,5 5 4
3 ,9 3 3

4 ,0 3 2
3 ,9 2 0
5 ,417
3,703
4 ,713

3 ,8 7 0
3 ,9 7 1
5,450
3,4 7 1
3 ,747

4 ,0 5 0
4 ,0 4 8
6 ,1 0 0
3,365
3 ,7 4 2

4 ,4 7 5
4, 65 5
5 ,9 5 C
3 ,816
4,091

FOOD STORES ...................................................................................
GROCERY STORES .........................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES .............................. ..................................

2 ,4 4 0
2 ,7 0 1
1,333

2,260
2 ,4 5 9
1 ,508

2 ,2 7 9
2 ,4 4 1
1 ,1 1 5

2 ,4 2 4
2,711
1, 30 2

3 ,4 1 0
3 ,9 8 5
1,280

4,820
5 ,ce4
3 ,2 6 7

4 ,6 4 9
4 , 851
3 ,688

4, 445
4 ,5 8 2
3 ,1 7 6

4 , 431
4,694
2 ,9 6 0

6 ,7 7 7
7 ,1 9 6
3 ,5 0 0

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS . . . .
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ......................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ...........................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS ..............

3 ,5 3 8
5 ,9 8 3
1,698
4 ,0 4 0

4,296
6,530
1,9 8 4
4 , 341

3 ,3 3 1
5 ,1 7 4
1,623
3 ,880

3 ,7 1 4
6 , 58 6
1,802
4 ,125

3 ,225
6,2 7 1
1 ,5 2 8
4 ,2 2 5

6 ,2 7 3
7 ,6 1 7
4 ,1 7 4
6 ,6 8 8

6 ,743
7 ,8 7 3
4 ,6 9 6
6,806

5 ,6 5 0
6 ,7 1 0
4 ,1 1 2
6 ,1 9 0

6 ,6 4 3
7,916
4,197
7 ,1 9 4

6 ,6 3 5
8 ,435
4 ,0 5 9
7 ,2 5 0

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ......................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS . . . .
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAF STORES ...................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ...................................................
SHOE STORES .................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ...................................

1,908
2,439
1,807
1,6 3 6
2 ,283
1 ,712

2,196
3,000
2,085
1 ,8 8 2
2 ,5 1 9
1 ,8 7 5

1,731
2 ,3 4 6
1,674
1 ,4 5 9
1 ,8 6 3
1 ,6 6 7

1,849
1, 95 3
1,731
1,625
2 ,420
1 ,6 3 5

1 ,8 0 4
2,594
1 ,581
1,714
2 ,278
1,438

3 ,8 0 4
4 ,714
3 ,487
3,527
4,51C
3 ,5 7 8

4 ,0 7 3
5,056
3,851
3 ,545
4,958
3 ,7 7 8

3 ,5 5 9
4 ,3 7 5
3 ,3 3 9
3 ,3 8 9
4 ,0 2 5
3 ,2 5 0

3,616
4 ,194
3,194
3,533
4 ,469
3,406

4 ,2 6 9
5 ,6 2 5
3,591
4 , 10C
5 ,0 4 2
4 ,250

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES .................

3 ,6 2 2

4 ,0 0 0

3 ,5 0 0

3 ,7 7 5

3,281

5 ,9 1 2

6 ,2 2 7

5 ,3 9 3

6 ,1 2 0

6,271

See footnotes at end of tabic.

Table A-17. Median annual earnings of all workers, by region of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY
UNITED
STATES

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT BY QUARTERS HCRKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY
Q UA ] R T E R
F OUR
Q U A R T E R S
NORTH
UNITED NORTH
NORTH
NORTH
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL
NEST
STATES
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL

NEST

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE -

CONTINUED

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ..............................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ......................................................

$ 3 ,7 0 9
3 ,4 8 3

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...........................................

1 ,0 9 5

1,330

1,020

965

1, 142

2 ,7 1 5

3,070

2 ,6 0 9

2,397

3 ,086

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES .........................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES ....................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES .................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS ........................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...........................................................

2 ,1 5 9
1,948
3 ,174
5 ,3 9 6
1 ,8 5 7

2 , 5 61
1 ,790
4,800
6,850
2 , 186

2 ,0 7 8
1 ,8 2 9
2 ,7 1 2
4 , 109
1 ,890

1,960
1 ,9 1 7
3 ,0 0 0
4 ,8 3 3
1 ,6 1 9

2 , 131
2 ,5 0 0
3 ,1 6 7
5,000
1 ,7 4 4

4,371
3 ,6 5 6
5 ,7 8 4
6,841
4 ,2 1 2

5,207
3,500
6, 62 5
8,021
4 ,9 5 5

3,974
3 ,560
4 ,764
5 ,4 2 5
3 ,9 2 3

4 ,1 2 3
3,4 1 0
6 ,111
6 ,679
3,893

4,6 8 9
4 ,5 8 3
6 ,5 8 3
6 ,9 1 7
4 ,3 4 0

INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE .......................

5 ,0 6 6

5 ,6 9 0

4 ,6 2 3

5,041

5 ,0 2 9

6 ,3 2 1

6,968

5 ,7 2 5

6,164

6 ,3 8 3

BANKING ..............................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS ....................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ......................

5 , 18 3
5 ,1 5 3
5 ,800

5,769
5,744
6 ,0 2 3

4 ,8 5 6
4 ,8 4 3
5 ,5 0 0

4,927
4 ,9 1 7
5 ,1 6 7

5 ,2 0 7
5 ,1 9 9
6 ,0 0 0

5 ,8 5 6
5 ,7 8 6
6 , 9CC

6,607
6,5 1 9
7 ,250

5,353
5,329
6 ,4 3 8

5 ,5 6 1
5,526
6 ,3 7 5

5 ,891
5 ,8 6 4
7 ,750

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ............................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS ...................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ......................................................

5 ,2 1 0
5 ,3 0 2
4 ,9 0 5
5 ,7 1 9

5 ,617
5,722
5,214
6,500

5 ,0 7 5
5, 196
4 ,8 2 5
5 ,4 7 9

5,1 4 1
5, 167
4 , 932
5 ,8 3 3

5,24C
5 ,3 0 8
5 ,023
5 ,6 5 0

6 ,1 9 0
6 ,2 0 4
5 ,9 3 4
7 , C3 1

6,553
6,417
6,250
7 ,5 0 0

5 ,963
6 ,0 2 3
5,824
6 ,813

6 , 114
6 ,0 3 1
5,854
7 ,2 5 0

6 ,4 3 8
6 ,4 6 2
6,136
7 ,3 3 3

FINANCE,

$ 4,516 $ 3 ,5 0 0
3 ,432
3 ,5 0 0

$ 3 ,9 0 0
3 ,6 1 8

$ 3 ,107
3 ,417

$ 5 , 9 4 6 I$ 6 , 4 1 7
5 ,8 1 7
6,000

$ 5 ,457 $ 6 ,1 2 5
5 , 271
6,111

$ 6,1 7 9
6 , 4CC

133

COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES ............

7 ,709

7 ,8 0 6

6 ,6 6 7

7,571

7 ,5 0 0

8 , 99C

9 ,2 5 0

9,250

8 ,5 0 0

8 , 25C

INSURANCE CARRIERS .................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .........................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE .................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ..............
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ..............................................

5 ,8 2 7
5 ,9 9 5
5 ,338
5 ,7 6 8
5 ,8 5 4

6 ,076
6 ,2 0 2
5 ,8 5 7
5,911
6,250

5 ,6 1 5
5 ,9 6 8
4 ,9 0 6
5 ,4 1 7
4 ,1 5 0

5 ,6 7 5
5,818
5 ,375
5 ,6 3 2
5 ,8 1 3

5 ,9 5 7
5 ,7 3 6
5 ,0 5 0
6 , 131
6 ,813

7 ,0 2 8
7 ,2 1 2
6 , 17C
6 ,9 6 9
7 ,2 5 0

7 ,2 1 8
7 ,3 9 3
7 ,0 0 0
7 ,009
7 ,6 8 8

6,883
7,288
5 ,5 1 9
6 ,8 1 3
5 ,8 3 3

6 ,7 9 2
6,962
6 , 125
6,882
7,083

7 ,1 5 5
7 ,0 1 5
6 , 70C
7 ,1 5 4
7 ,67$

SECURITY,

•

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES ............

4 ,9 8 8

5 ,5 1 7

4 ,6 5 9

4 ,8 4 8

5,054

6 ,1 2 7

6, 578

5 ,595

6,000

6 ,4 0 6

REAL ESTATE ...................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS .................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS .........................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ..............................................................
OTHER PEAL ESTATE .................................................................

2 ,9 9 2
3 ,256
2 ,914
3 ,4 2 4
2 ,912

3,974
4,958
3,200
5,393
3,701

2 ,667
2 ,4 8 4
2 ,6 1 7
2 ,7 2 2
2 ,755

3 , 146
3 ,458
2 ,5 4 2
5 ,2 5 0
3 , 03 4

2 ,6 4 9
2 ,2 3 3
3 ,7 9 2
4 ,583
2,250

5 , 74C
6 ,074
6 ,4 5 0
7 ,0 2 3
5,293

6,674
7 ,250
7,167
8 ,3 7 5
6 , 4 07

4 ,9 0 2
5 ,1 2 5
5 ,5 3 8
5 ,9 5 0
4,491

6 ,098
6,188
7,071
8,667
5,359

5,885
5 ,8 7 5
7 ,5 0 0
8 ,5 0 0
4 ,806

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC .................

4 ,4 7 5

4,250

4 ,7 5 0

4 ,917

3 ,1 2 5

5 ,6 3 6

5 ,625

6,083

5,625

5 ,3 7 5

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ............

4 ,400

5 ,3 1 3

3 ,472

5,214

3 ,5 8 3

7 ,4 6 7

8 ,9 3 8

6 ,3 7 5

7,000

7,50C

SERVICES ..............................................................................................

3 ,056

3 ,8 6 1

2 ,7 0 2

2 ,8 7 0

2 ,982

5 ,3 9 4

6,430

4 ,5 9 7

5 ,1 8 9

5 ,7 1 2

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...............................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS ....................
OTHER LODGING PLACES .........................................................

1 ,5 9 4
1,683
1,248

1,4 3 9
1,682
912

1 ,6 3 7
1 ,6 9 0
1 , 194

1 ,551
1,546
1,579

1,675
1,750
1,4 6 1

3 ,6 2 3
3 ,6 7 8
3 ,4 2 2

4,055
4 , 103
3 ,9 1 7

3,389
3 ,393
3,367

3 , 170
3 , 158
3,2 0 8

4 ,045
4 ,2 3 8
3 ,472

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-17. Median annual earnings of all workers, by region of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
INDUSTRY
UNITED
STATES
PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT BY QUARTERS RORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
Q U A R T E R S
Q U A ] R T E R
ANY
F OUR
NORTH
NORTH
UNITED NORTH
NORTH
SOUTH CENTRAL
REST
STATES
EAST
EAST
SOUTH CENTRAL

REST

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ...................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ........................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ......................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ................................................
MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ..............................

$
$ 2 ,5 1 3 $ 2 ,809 $ 2 ,4 3 4 $ 2 ,3 7 8 :
2 ,603
2,901
2 ,566
2 ,3 9 6
1 ,8 1 3
1,725
2 ,6 2 5
1,625
2,906
2 ,4 2 0
2,521
2 ,3 0 2
2 ,1 6 7
1 ,9 1 7
2,069
2 ,200
2,333
2 ,6 4 3
2 ,4 4 4
2 ,596
2 ,5 0 3

3,194

2 ,2 4 8

2 ,0 5 3

2 ,5 7 1
2 ,7 2 8
1,417
2 ,7 1 4
2 ,0 5 0
2,214
2 ,3 9 8

$ 3 , 9 3 0 :S 4 , 1 9 4 $ 3 , 6 1 6 $ 3 , 9 0 2 S 4 , 2 7 0
3 ,8 1 0
5 ,1 5 9
3 ,9 0 8
3 ,833
4 ,8 6 4

4 ,2 4 5
6 ,500
3,881
4 , 06 3
5 ,5 0 0

3,4 5 1
4 ,3 7 5
3 ,8 4 9
3,5 0 0
4 ,5 4 2

3,833
5,125
3,738
3,625
5 ,2 5 0

4 ,058
5 ,1 2 5
4 ,3 6 3
4,3 3 3
4,5 8 3

6 ,0 3 6

6,703

5,391

5 ,6 2 3

6 ,4 2 1
6 ,696
5,8 5 0
7 ,0 6 3

AUTO R E P A I R , S E R V I C E S , AND G ARA GE S......................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ..............................................
AUTO REPA IR SHOPS AND SEPVICES ..............................

3 ,6 7 9
4 ,6 5 9
3 ,2 6 9

4 ,328
5 ,0 0 0
3 ,8 7 5

3 ,4 7 4
4, 150
3, 119

3 ,7 2 9
5 ,4 1 7
3 ,1 6 7

3 ,3 6 8
3 ,9 5 8
3 ,1 4 3

6 , 25C
6 , 50C
6 ,1 7 9

6 , 742
6 ,9 7 2
6 ,6 4 5

5,621
5 ,9 1 7
5 ,5 2 3

6 ,3 9 3
6 ,9 6 4
6 , 150

134

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ...................................

5 ,0 3 6

6 ,3 5 7

4 ,4 6 4

4 ,833

5 ,1 4 3

7 ,2 9 2

7 ,9 7 4

6 ,4 7 1

7 ,0 2 3

7 ,5 2 3

MOTION PICTURES .........................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING ...........
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ..............

1,439
4 ,4 6 4
1 ,042

2 ,400
6,083
1 ,563

1,0 2 9
6 ,500
757

944
5 ,3 3 3
81 7

1 ,580
2 ,6 0 7
1 ,159

5 ,5 4 6
8 ,7 7 5
3 ,2 2 8

6 ,3 3 3
9 ,2 5 0
3,875

4 ,000
8 ,0 0 0
2 ,6 0 7

3,250
6,000
2,325

7 ,7 5 0
8,929
4 ,7 5 0

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC ...........
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION .........................
M IS C. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE . . . .

1 ,3 6 4
1,489
1,327

1,500
2 ,2 2 9
1,391

1,271
1 ,3 6 7
1,250

1 ,0 9 7
1,243
1,041

1 ,7 3 7
1,550
1 ,7 9 0

4 ,5 0 4
3 ,9 2 0
4 ,7 6 2

5,054
5,450
4 ,9 2 9

4 ,1 4 7
3 ,167
4,431

3 ,792
3,214
4,304

5 ,202
4 ,9 1 7
5 ,2 8 8

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES .........................
HOSPITALS ......................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ......................

3 ,8 0 7
4 ,3 4 8
2 ,936

4,6 6 1
5,374
2 ,979

3 ,5 4 5
3 ,779
3,0 9 0

3 ,6 2 0
4 ,1 3 8
2 ,7 9 2

3 ,7 3 6
4 ,5 6 1
2 ,807

4 ,9 8 6
5 ,3 4 4
4 ,2 7 4

6 ,0 2 3
6,593
4,500

4 ,372
4 ,4 9 6
4 ,089

4 ,7 0 8
5,035
4,017

5 ,3 1 3
5 ,6 3 0
4 ,8 7 0

LEGAL SERVICES ............................................................................

4,966

5,2*13

4 ,725

4 ,7 6 9

5,221

6 ,307

6 ,833

5 ,7 4 1

6 ,0 6 7

7, 0 6 8

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ...........................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS .........................
COLLEGES AND U NI V ER S IT IE S ...........................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES . . . .

4 ,3 9 6
4,421
4 ,7 2 5
2,198

5,575
5,7 9 2
5,537
3 ,545

3 ,8 3 6
3 ,6 2 2
4 ,357
2 ,806

4,348
4 ,2 6 4
4 ,8 8 9
1,350

4 , 394
4 ,5 7 7
4 ,500
1 ,688

7 , 0-6 4
7 , 165
6 ,9 3 2
5 ,4 6 3

7 ,9 7 8
8,089
7 ,5 2 9
6,479

6,235
6 ,3 2 7
6,152
5 ,1 5 4

7 ,3 1 6
7,414
7,108
5,125

6 ,9 3 8
6 ,9 0 3
7 ,511
5 ,2 5 0

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL S ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS . . . .

2 ,9 2 9

4,000

2 ,750

2 ,0 6 3

3 ,0 0 0

6,5 0 0

7 ,0 0 0

5,500

6,500

5 ,750

ORGANIZATIONS ......................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ..............................................
B U SI N E S S , LABOR, S OTHER NONPROFIT ORG . . . .

1,473
1,894
3 ,1 5 2
1,007

2,360
2 ,529
4,625
1 ,414

1,207
1,681
2 ,7 5 0
844

1 , 1 84
1 ,7 3 5
2 ,0 9 4
845

1 ,581
1 ,7 0 3
2 ,188
1 ,357

4 ,7 3 9
3 ,4 4 2
5 , 543
5 , 1 C3

5,674
4 ,0 1 5
6 , 691
5,981

4 ,000
3 ,078
4 ,8 0 8
4 ,3 8 9

4 ,4 0 0
3,6 1 1
4 ,7 6 7
4,724

4 ,9 6 4
3,333
4 ,8 2 5
5 ,9 3 2

n o n pr o fit

m em bersh ip

................................................................

984

1,343

918

921

943

1 , 4C4

1,840

1 ,270

1 ,406

1,599

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ......................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ..............
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ......................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SEFVTCES ...................................

6 ,4 6 8
7 ,2 4 2
5 ,6 5 4
5 ,762

7 ,0 4 6
7 ,8 9 7
4,795
7,143

5 ,9 4 8
6 ,5 0 0
5 ,6 2 5
5 ,3 8 9

6 ,4 0 5
7 ,6 4 6
5,625
5 ,2 0 0

6 ,458
7 , 159
7 ,219
5 ,3 5 0

8 , 99C
9 ,8 3 1
8 ,5 1 5
8 ,211

9 ,4 7 1
1 0 ,328
7 ,694
9,500

8 , 141
8,472
8 ,6 2 5
7 ,8 2 9

8 ,8 4 4
10 ,2 0 0
8,786
7,607

9 ,4 7 7
10# 5 7 5
1 0 ,188
8 , 175

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS

b e c a u s e the data file for this study does not indicate the place of employment of workers
covered by the Railroad Retirement Act, employees of railroads and railroad-related organizations were considered to be employed in the North Central Region where many railroads and
related organizations have headquarters.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these characteristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria,

Table A-18. Median annual earnings of workers in industry of major earnings and in all em ploym ent
by number of quarters worked, 1971
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
TWO
ANY
ONE
THREE
FOUR
$ *1,477 $

242 $

911 $ 2 , 1 1 0

7,631

478

1,898

METAL MINING .................................................................................

7,881

806

2 ,300

COAL MINING ...................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ................................................... .............
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG NI TE MINING ....................

8 ,5 7 6
6 ,2 1 4
8 ,707

475
500

2 ,1 1 5
1,250
2 , 115

OI L AND GAS EXTRACTION ......................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS . . . .
O I L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ........................................

7 ,2 6 0
8,841
5 ,1 2 0

421
547
382

1,750
1,797
1 ,7 6 5

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ......................
STONE, SAND, AND G R A V E L ................................... ..
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ........................................

135

MINING ...................................................................................................

6 ,6 8 9
6,333
7 ,5 4 5

478
500
333

5,431

CONTRACT CONS TRU CTI ON .............................. ..

4 , 132

$ 6,840

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY
j ONE
j TWO
FOUR
THREE
$ 4 ,4 7 7 $

242 $

911 $ 2 ,1 1 0

$ 6 ,8 4 0

9 ,2 0 9

7 ,8 2 0

420

1,485

3,470

4 ,6 2 5

8 ,652

7 ,944

750

2 ,071

4 ,300

8,581

4 ,2 7 3
3 ,7 5 0
4 ,275

9 ,504
7 ,2 5 0
9 ,5 7 8

8 ,7 0 5
6 ,5 0 0
8 ,8 2 6

44 4

1,750

-

-

44 4

1 ,792

3,611
3,250
3 ,625

9,444
7 ,250
9 ,5 1 5

3 ,7 5 0
3,929
3 ,7 7 5

9 ,5 8 9
9 ,8 1 7
9 ,042

7,551.
8 , 95 C
5 ,7 8 4

37 2
563
30 1

1 ,3 9 8
1,464
1,367

2,977
2,700
3 ,036

9 ,2 3 4
9 ,6 9 4
8,275

1 ,8 8 3
1,788
2 ,5 0 0

4,281
4 ,3 7 5
4 ,0 0 0

8 ,4 4 8
8,361
8 ,7 1 4

7 ,0 1 8
6, 759
7 ,7 7 5

397
411
250

1,175
1,125
2 ,0 0 0

3 ,750
3 ,800
3,250

8 , 19 6
8 ,0 9 1
8 ,5 3 1

395

1,559

3 ,958

9 ,3 7 7

5 , 8C2

344

1 ,3 4 9

3 ,3 3 5

8,865

-

9 ,0 2 2

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ................

4 ,3 2 9

43 1

1 ,6 3 2

3 ,8 7 4

8,865

5 ,176

35 5

1,283

2,994

8 ,2 9 9

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS........... .
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION . . .
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, N E C ........................... .

5,329
5 ,0 2 8
5 ,429

430
417
460

1 ,9 5 7
1 ,8 2 0
2 ,3 4 4

4 , 972
4 ,967
5 ,0 9 4

9,068
7 ,8 3 0
1 0,657

5 ,9 9 3
5 ,5 8 2
6 ,5 8 2

331
31 0
35 0

1,4 3 8
1 ,379
1 ,534

4 ,2 2 7
4 ,359
4,164

8 ,6 1 2
7,547
9 ,8 4 7

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS..........................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING
P AI N TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING
ELECTRICAL WORK .................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING ,
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ......................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ...............
CONCRETE WORK ......................................................
OTHER SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS . . .

5,5 2 1
6,943
3,534
7 ,970
4 ,1 4 9
3 , 196
4 ,1 4 7
3,444
5 ,221

416
546
395
461
414
417
318
384
445

1,626
2 ,0 1 8
1 ,3 0 2
1 ,9 2 5
1,441
1 ,6 9 0
1,402
1 ,8 1 0
1 ,8 6 3

3 ,9 6 0
4 ,2 9 6
3 ,455
4 ,6 5 5
3,713
3,809
3,676
4 ,4 0 9
4 ,4 8 3

9,855
1 0,654
7 ,8 4 8
11,083
8 ,5 0 0
7 ,9 8 0
8 ,6 5 8
9,021
10 ,4 3 2

6 , 12 3
7 ,5 6 5
3,891
8 ,5 0 0
4 ,9 6 7
3 ,778
4 ,7 2 0
4 ,3 7 5
6 ,315

341
44 2
349
400
30 7
36 4
24 3
24 7
333

1,355
1,607
1 ,1 8 2
1,570
1, 15 3
1,2 9 5
1,000
1,433
1,463

3,129
3,500
2 ,765
3,662
2,943
2,893
2,655
3 ,2 3 3
3,273

9 ,348
10,3 3 9
7 , 25C
1 0 ,8 0 7
8,054
7,618
8,088
8 , 35C
9 ,7 4 6

MANUFACTURING ......................................................

5 ,985

389

1 ,3 6 5

3 ,0 3 6

7 ,8 3 5

6 ,1 2 9

34 4

1,2 1 4

2,705

7 ,7 5 3

ORDNANCE AND A C C E S S O R I E S .......................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES . .

8 ,067
8,311
7 ,8 4 6

679
531
861

2 ,5 9 6
2,611
2 ,563

4 ,6 4 3
4 ,7 5 0
4,650

9 ,3 9 9
9 ,7 5 0
9,076

8 ,2 8 7
8 ,4 7 9
7 ,9 3 6

492
43 2
833

2 ,4 0 4
2,417
2,429

4 , 100
3,8 3 3
4,222

9,369
9 ,6 7 4
9 ,0 4 8

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ..............................................
CANNED, CUFED, AND FROZEN FOODS . .
GRAIN HIL L P R O D U C T S ..................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .

4,570
4 ,8 0 3
6 ,0 1 0
1,5 6 0
6,2 0 2
6 ,1 8 4
6 ,6 4 0
4,494

341
319
485
291
338
407
424
4 01

1 ,2 1 0
1 ,233
1 ,4 5 3
999
1,676
1,484
1,509
1 ,3 5 4

2 ,8 3 3
2 ,7 8 7
3,550
2 , 170
3 ,432
3 ,3 5 0
3 ,553
2,934

7 ,766
8,141
7 ,8 8 4
5 ,884
8 ,0 3 7
7 ,9 3 3
8 ,7 1 7
7 ,2 9 4

4 ,8 4 3
5,125
6 ,3 4 5
1,729
6 ,569
6 ,4 3 2
6,914
4,764

290
250
40 0
25 0
236
328
357
35 6

1,003
1,035
1 ,2 9 0
87 3
1 ,208
1,185
1,207
1,077

2 ,193
2 ,261
2 , 675
1,7 6 8
2,542
2,500
2,604
2,352

7 ,5 0 9
7 , 8C7
7,746
5 ,4 8 7
7 ,904
7 ,7 8 e
8,373
7 ,035

Table A-18. M edian annual earnings of workers in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by number of quarters worked, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
TW
O
FOUR
ANY
CNE
THREE

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT ..
FOUR
ONE
TWO
THREE
ANY

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

136

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ........................................................

$ 4 ,5 0 0 $

750 $ 2 ,0 0 0

$ 6 ,787

TE XTILE MILL PRODUCTS ........................................................
WEAVING M ILL S, COTTON ......................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ...........................................
KNITTING MILLS .........................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS .....................................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ......................................

4,314
4,744
4 ,5 8 5
3,546
4 ,121
4 ,6 5 9

4 16
421
417
399
395
500

1,254
1,287
1,455
1 , 173
1 ,244
1,413

2 ,5 6 4
2 ,7 1 2
2 ,692
2,362
2,826
2,913

5 ,3 3 8
5 ,537
5 ,5 4 5
4 ,574
5,218
5 ,912

4,4 4 8
4 ,9 1 7
4,6 9 6
3 ,6 8 6
4 ,351
4 ,e6 4

351
355
31 7
33 5
33 3
41 4

1 ,126
1, 109
1 ,1 4 3
,1,073
1,068
1,209

2,200
2 , 120
2,357
2,0 3 3
2 ,3 8 3
2,452

5,236
5 ,4 9 2
5 ,3 3 3
4 ,5 0 8
5 ,0 7 7
5 ,7 7 6

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ......................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SU IT S AND COATS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ......................................
WOMEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN 'S UNDERGARMENTS ..............
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ........... - ..........................................
OTHER APPAREL S TEXTILE PRODUCTS .........................

3 ,1 4 5
4,211
3 ,0 0 9
3 ,1 3 4
3 ,0 6 1
2 ,9 2 3
3,030

261
263
261
270
260
237
305

1 ,007
1, 138
983
991
1,013
1,024
1 ,1 1 0

2 ,0 2 5
2 ,1 9 1
2 ,0 2 9
2 ,0 5 6
2 ,0 0 0
2 ,0 1 5
2 ,2 7 9

4 , 128
5,134
3 ,9 0 6
4,1C 5
3 ,9 5 4
3,888
4 ,524

3 ,2 1 9
4 ,2 6 9
3 ,116
3,235
3 ,1 6 1
3 ,0 2 1
3 ,2 0 4

238
232
235
237
216
223
26 4

93 3
1,0 2 2
901
922
921
900
1,000

1,8 9 3
1,9 5 0
1,8 4 6
1,896
1 ,8 2 0
1 ,9 8 3
1,968

4 ,073
5 ,0 7 3
3 ,8 4 2
4 ,056
3 ,867
3 ,8 1 6
4 ,4 0 8

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS .................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ........................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD S RELATED PRODUCTS ..............
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ..............................

3 ,9 2 4
3 ,8 8 1
4 ,9 1 0
3 ,1 4 5

354
295
456
3 57

1 ,3 0 8
1 ,2 8 1
1 ,529
1,240

2,821
2,511
3 ,7 0 8
2,629

6,3 8 1
6 ,3 6 5
7 ,3 6 3
5 ,4 0 8

4 , 201
4 ,129
5,206
3,452

28 7
248
398
26 6

1,109
1,000
1,2 4 0
1,102

6 ,1 3 9
6 ,0 7 2
6,961
5 ,3 1 0

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .....................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ...........................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...................................

4 ,3 6 0
4 , 136
5 ,1 7 6

412
386
507

1,384
1 ,2 8 5
1,726

2,778
2 ,6 5 4
3,563

5 ,982
5 ,6 6 5
7 ,0 9 7

4 ,5 5 8
4 ,323
5 ,5 1 0

338
316
42 0

1,086
1,031
1 ,221

2,342
2,302
2,750
2 , 104
\
2 , 33 0
2 ,1 6 0
2,773

5 ,7 7 7
5 ,4 4 4
6,844

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..............................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ........................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ...........................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...........................

7 ,0 4 5
8,527
6 ,0 0 0
6 ,3 7 3

480
639
463
42 9

1 ,6 9 7
2 ,089
1 ,6 4 8
1,568

3,566
4 ,1 4 3
3,536
3 ,3 3 8

8 ,384
9 ,4 3 3
7 ,4 9 0
7 ,9 6 7

7 ,1 8 9
8 ,648
6 ,1 9 0
6 ,5 2 9

417
53 3
40 8
36 5

1,452
1,8 5 4
1 ,365
1 ,3 7 0

3,042
3,750
2,958
2 ,8 2 0

8,211
9 ,324
7,29-C
7 ,8 0 9

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ...................................................
NEWSPAPERS ...................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS .....................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................... ......................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .................................

5 ,8 4 3
5 ,9 2 5
5 ,6 2 8
6 ,419
5 ,0 6 9

3 16
23 1
477
388
277

1,2 8 9
1, 112
1,528
1,446
1,308

3,101
2 ,6 1 8
3,391
3,521
2 ,967

8 , 199
8,351
7 ,9 6 7
8 ,6 6 0
7 ,484

6 ,0 5 4
6,098
5 ,877
6 ,754
5 ,388

251
20 5
43 2
33 3
23 3

1, 014
800
1 ,2 0 0
1, 150
1,056

2 ,6 4 7
2 ,2 8 8
3 ,0 7 5
3,036
2,406

7 ,9 4 9
8,174
7 ,6 6 7
8,365
7 ,1 6 7

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ........................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ......................
D R U G S ......................... .. .....................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS .........................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................

8 ,0 5 2
9 ,5 7 2
7 ,9 7 1
7 ,8 1 9
6 ,3 2 5
6 ,951

624
8 09
71 1
71 1
413
558

1,980
2 ,7 5 0
2 ,1 5 3
2 ,0 5 0
1, 65 0
1 ,7 0 7

3 ,9 8 7
4 ,9 2 9
4,000
4 , 107
3,325
3 ,6 1 7

9 ,4 1 7
1 0 ,3 6 0
9 ,0 3 2
9 ,302
8 ,5 6 0
8 ,4 2 9

8 ,2 3 2
9 ,7 1 3
8 ,0 9 9
7 ,9 8 2
6 ,635
7 ,224

53 0
771
63 6
719
30 0
472

1,598
2,393
1,591
1,679
1,406
1,240

3 ,5 2 8
4,481
3 ,5 0 0
3,625
2,786
2 ,9 6 9

9,241
10,268
8,882
9,181
8 ,0 7 1
8 ,1 8 0

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ........................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ..............................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ......................

9 ,865
10,4 7 9
7 ,056

87 5
964
583

1 ,9 3 8
2 ,4 3 8
1, 563

5,050
5 , 125
4 ,9 1 7

1 0 ,6 7 4
1 0 ,9 0 7
9 , 107

9 ,9 6 7
1 0 ,538
7 ,4 2 5

58 3
1,125
37 5

1,635
2 ,1 2 5
1,200

4 , 60C
4 ,8 1 3
4 ,250

10,589
1 0,875
8,325

5,455

370

1,359

3,011

7,681

5 ,6 6 8

277

1,172

2,533

7 ,414

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS,

NEC..............................

272 $

933 $ 2 ,3 7 5

$ 6,862

$ 4 ,598 $

25 6 $

Table A-18. Median annual earnings of workers in industry of major earnings and in all em ploym ent
by number of quarters worked, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
TWO
ANY
ONE
THREE
FOUR

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED I N ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY
I ONE
TWO
THREE
FOUR

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

TIR E S AND INNER TUBES ......................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ......................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ..............................

$ 9,041 $
5,776
4 , 1 46

750 $ 2 ,2 5 0
372
1,570
1,196
349

$ 4 ,4 6 9 $ 9,842
3 ,0 3 8
2 ,8 8 5

7 ,2 6 6
6 ,5 0 9

S 9 ,1 2 5 $
5 ,9 1 4
4 ,383

58 3 $ 1 , 9 0 0 $ 4 , 2 5 0
28 3
1,3 4 6
2,717
253
1,057
2,268

$ 9 ,7 7 3
7 ,0 5 6
6 ,2 4 0

3 ,579
3 ,6 4 0
3 ,395

304
299
311

1,003
993
1,027

2,326
2 ,3 2 3
2 ,3 5 9

4 ,7 3 5
4 ,6 4 1
5 , 121

3 ,6 8 0
3 ,7 2 2
3 ,5 8 3

268
276
250

882
900
842

2, 134
2,100
2 ,1 8 1

4 ,6 5 2
4 ,5 6 1
4,961

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ..............................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ..............................................
CEMENT, CLAY, S POTTERY PRODUCTS .........................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, S PLASTER PRODUCTS ..............
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 8 GLASS PRODUCTS .................

137

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ......................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER .................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ....................

6,483
6 ,967
5 ,958
6 , 101
6 ,5 6 8

492
54 2
405
482
569

1 ,6 6 1
1,823
1,462
1,679
1 ,6 7 5

3 ,7 1 2
3 ,9 7 7
3,094
3 ,8 1 8
3 ,7 5 0

8 ,1 1 0
8 ,1 7 7
7 ,8 2 9
8,544
7 ,900

6 ,6 8 6
7 , 06C
6 ,1 0 6
6,5 3 4
6,791

426
467
250
41 2
577

1,371
1,656
1,138
1,430
1,396

3 ,191
3 ,4 5 0
2,694
3 ,300
3,125

7 ,8 8 3
8 ,0 2 2
7 ,5 7 3
8 ,0 2 1
7 ,8 1 5

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES .................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS . . . *
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ..............................................
NONFERROUS METALS ................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ..............................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ..............

7 ,8 9 2
8 ,5 2 7
7 ,3 3 6
7 ,5 5 6
7 ,5 1 4
6 ,059
7 ,9 2 5

600
589
580
889
652
438
813

1,828
1,738
1,768
1 ,5 8 3
2 ,0 3 4
1,821
2 ,000

4 , 123
4 ,1 7 3
3,864
4 ,4 6 4
4 ,3 8 5
3,607
4 ,5 5 0

8,981
9 ,3 7 7
8 ,2 5 0
8,763
8 ,6 6 3
7 ,7 5 0
9,375

8 ,0 3 1
8 ,6 5 2
7 ,4 9 3
7 ,7 6 7
7 ,7 3 6
6 ,4 6 3
8 ,1 6 7

478
508
400
750
500
346
750

1 ,616
1,602
1,500
1 ,6 0 0
1,9 0 6
1,545
1,813

3 ,6 6 3
3,904
3,208
4 ,083
3,9 0 6
3,063
4 ,0 0 0

8,911
9 ,3 6 3
8 ,1 6 7
8 ,750
8 ,5 8 0
7 ,5 8 0
9 ,295

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ..............................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ......................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ............
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ....................
METAL SE R V I C E S , NEC ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIPE PRODUCTS ......................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...........................

6 ,3 8 7
7 ,4 0 6
6 ,2 8 3
6 ,1 1 2
6,761
4 ,318
5 ,2 7 8
6 ,343

481
500
603
567
588
382
433
496

1,624
1,750
1 ,6 6 3
1,673
1,850
1 ,202
1,344
1,665

3 ,6 2 4
3 ,6 7 9
3 ,283
3 ,7 5 0
3 ,614
2 ,8 8 6
3,643
3 ,8 8 4

8 ,0 5 8
8 ,9 9 3
7 ,6 3 7
7 ,700
8 ,2 2 0
6 ,9 8 7
7 ,1 3 9
8 ,028

6 ,6 3 4
7 ,5 9 0
6 ,3 8 9
6 ,3 8 8
7 ,0 7 7
4 ,5 7 6
5 ,4 8 1
6,705

403
395
42 1
500
50 0
325
38 8
415

1,3 4 8
1,500
1 ,4 1 7
1 ,2 3 2
1 ,5 4 2
913
1,083
1,414

3 , 109
3 ,315
3 ,0 1 7
3 ,3 5 0
2,750
2 ,3 7 5
2,625
3,236

7 ,9 1 4
8 ,8 1 4
7 ,3 7 8
7 ,4 8 9
8 ,0 8 1
6 ,6 1 1
6 ,7 4 0
7 ,9 2 1

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ......................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ........................................................
FARM MACHINERY .........................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ....................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY .................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY .........................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ...................................
O FFI CE AND COMPUTING MACHINES .................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ...........................................
MI SC . MACHINERY, EXCEPT E L E C T R I C A L ....................

7 ,5 9 3
8 , 588
7 ,9 8 9
7 ,8 7 0
7 ,5 3 6
7 ,3 9 4
7 ,4 0 9
7 ,968
6 ,5 0 9
6 ,384

629
800
731
658
6 14
690
760
707
696
429

2,041
3,071
1,885
2 ,132
1 ,9 5 6
2 ,1 0 9
2 ,3 0 9
2,161
1 ,9 0 8
1 ,8 1 0

4 ,1 0 4
4 ,8 9 3
3,536
4 ,574
4 ,1 8 2
3 ,925
4 ,2 1 4
4 ,2 5 0
3 ,6 5 3
3 ,926

8 ,6 6 9
9 ,245
9 ,0 5 8
8,831
8 ,6 5 4
8 ,1 6 0
8 ,3 3 0
9 ,9 7 2
7 ,757
8 ,5 0 0

7 ,7 8 2
8 ,7 7 0
8 ,115
7 ,983
7 ,7 8 6
7 ,6 3 9
7 ,5 8 1
8 ,2 7 8
6 ,7 0 5
6,82C

512
550
55 6
469
52 9
55 4
700
60 0
60 4
368

1 ,8 1 0
2 ,7 7 8
1,607
1,471
1,672
1 ,8 0 0
2,068
2,325
1,6 5 6
1,411

3 ,6 3 1
4 ,833
3,432
A t 000
3,722
3,500
3,729
3,500
3,324
3,400

8,551
9 ,1 8 9
8,935
8,708
8,571
8,109
8 ,2 3 4
9,821
7 ,646
8 ,2 5 0

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES .........................
ELECTRIC TEST 8 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT . . . .
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ...........................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ........................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT . . . .
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT .........................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT .................................................

6 ,3 2 5
6,394
6 ,6 0 5
6 ,236
5 ,5 3 2
4 ,7 3 0
7 ,791

506
603
655
576
507
38 3
679

1,709
1 ,7 7 8
2 ,0 0 0
1,694
1,417
1,583
2 ,4 2 2

3,430
4 ,3 5 4
3,771
3 ,4 6 6
3 ,344
3 ,1 0 0
3 ,8 2 4

7 ,8 0 7
7 ,7 9 7
7 ,8 4 6
7 ,4 4 4
6 ,7 9 7
6 ,5 1 7
9 ,200

6 ,5 0 5
6 ,8 5 5
6 ,8 9 5
6 ,3 7 0
5 ,740
4 ,8 5 3
7 ,9 0 9

437
488
511
405
43 4
35 0
55 4

1,504
1,446
1,750
1 ,5 9 1
1 ,250
1,4 5 8
2,237

3 ,0 2 0
3,225
3 ,1 2 5
2 ,857
2,732
2,904
3,493

7 ,717
7 ,648
7,795
7 ,3 5 4
6,7C €
6 ,308
9 ,0 5 3

Table A-18. Median annual earnings of workers in industry of major earnings in all em ploym ent
by number of quarters worked, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
THREE
FOUR
ANY
ONE J
TWO

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
ONE
T W O | THREE
FOUR
ANY

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES

S 5 ,2 6 5 $
6 ,5 1 3

476 $ 1 ,5 2 1 $ 3 ,1 9 9 $ 6 ,9 0 6
3 ,156
8,163
438
1 ,383

$ 5,420 $
6 ,7 3 8

40 7 $ 1 , 2 9 7
1,089
406

$ 2 ,8 7 9
2,650

S 6 ,716
8 ,0 7 0

8 ,374
8,776
8,921
6 ,6 0 3
5 ,1 4 7

58 1
536
838
494
476

2 ,0 4 5
2 ,1 3 2
2 ,7 7 7
1,625
1,554

4,371
4 ,5 3 0
5 ,042
3 ,483
3 ,6 0 4

9,453
9 ,5 5 5
1 0 ,0 9 5
8,444
7,5 9 4

8,5 0 5
8,879
9 , 1CS
6 ,9 1 9
5 ,4 7 5

479
440
73 4
414
38 6

1,745
1,821
2,475
1 ,2 3 8
1,242

3,833
2,947
4,773
2 ,8 7 5
2 ,9 2 7

9 ,3 3 4
9,511
1 0,014
8,158
7 ,090

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...........
MECHANICAL HEAS. 5 CONTROL DEVICES . .
OPT IC AL , MEDICAL, S OPTHALHIC GOODS .
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES .
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS

138

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT .................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND E Q U I P M E N T .............. * .
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ..............

6,306
6 ,5 3 8
5 ,3 4 4
8,471
6 ,0 1 5

583
722
552
636
500

1,667
1 ,750
1,613
1 ,6 5 9
1,750

3,500
3 ,5 5 6
3 ,4 3 8
3 ,9 5 0
3 ,0 8 3

7 ,9 5 2
7 ,8 1 3
6,817
1 0 ,2 1 3
7 ,6 1 8

6,536
6 ,7 3 6
5 ,5 4 9
8,653
6 ,2 5 0

53 3
607
53 3
583
42 5

1 ,5 3 9
1 ,600
1,519
1,477
1,700

3,074
3,208
3,000
3,667
2,750

7 ,8 3 8
7 ,6 5 4
6 ,6 0 0
10 ,1 1 8
7 ,5 4 7

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED HARE, NOTIONS
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS .................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES.............. ...............

3 ,7 0 9
3,979
2 ,8 9 3
4 ,1 5 4

316
3 44
307
306

1 ,1 5 9
1 ,1 4 5
1,138
1,234

2 ,513
2 ,442
2 ,3 2 5
2 ,7 6 2

5,822
5 ,9 2 9
5,321
6 ,2 4 4

3 ,9 1 7
4 , C88
3 ,0 9 6
4 ,373

245
29 9
238
236

97 3
921
1,042
946

2 ,086
2 ,0 6 8
2 ,0 2 0
2,273

5 ,653
5 ,6 8 1
5 ,110
6 ,0 6 9

TRANSPORTATION ..............................................................

7 ,9 2 9

417

1 ,6 8 0

4 ,0 3 4

9,676

8 , C86

332

1,362

3 ,5 4 8

9 ,6 0 8

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ...................................

9 ,6 0 2

769

2 ,5 1 3

5,293

9,723

9 ,631

69 9

2 ,3 0 9

4 ,8 5 3

9 ,7 3 5

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION
TAXICABS .........................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION ............
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT .................................

4 ,7 8 0
7 ,9 7 0
1 ,918
8,192
1 ,772

363
738
224
792
294

1 ,1 9 9
2 ,4 7 5
836
2,125
829

2 ,6 0 8
4 ,6 7 9
1,661
4 ,2 5 0
1 ,750

7 ,9 0 8
9 ,512
4 ,1 8 8
9 ,1 6 7
2 ,8 5 4

5 ,042
8 , 1CC
2,242
'8 ,3 5 7
1,964

278
633
200
750
268

1 ,0 4 9
2 ,2 0 8
721
2 ,0 0 0
726

2 ,1 3 3
4,000
1,5 6 0
2,500
1,375

7 ,614
9 ,3 8 3
4 ,1 1 9
9 ,0 3 3
3,033

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING .................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ...........
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..............................................

6 ,8 8 2
7 ,3 1 1
3,688

365
374
34 0

1 ,5 4 2
1,604
1,225

3 ,6 4 8
3,721
2,917

9 ,9 9 9
1 0 ,2 3 0
6 ,6 7 2

7 ,3 3 3
7 ,7 3 4
4 , C15

264
267
260

1,129
1, 175
86 7

3,009
3 , 120
1,958

9 ,6 4 3
9 ,8 5 6
6 ,4 3 8

WATER TRANSPORTATION ...........................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ................................ .
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ........... ..
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .................

6 ,4 2 3
7 ,1 6 3
5 ,750
5 ,7 3 9

397
1,2 5 0
595
218

1,587
3 ,4 5 8
1,778
909

4 , 319
5,531
3,800
3 ,6 6 7

9,339
10 ,6 2 5
9 ,8 7 5
8 ,2 4 0

6 ,9 5 0
8 ,4 2 9
6 , 20 0
6 ,450

270
1,083
521
188

1,345
3,563
1,417
825

3,8 6 1
5,625
3,542
2 ,3 7 5

9 ,3 3 3
10,917
9 ,1 5 0
8 ,690

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ........................................ .
AIR TRANSPORTATION .............................................. ,
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .......................

8,684
9 ,075
5,275

652
788
417

2 ,8 0 4
3 ,3 4 4
1 ,850

7 ,4 3 8
7,7 7 1
4 ,050

1 0 ,2 3 0
1 0 ,372
8,036

8 ,8 4 4
9 ,2 2 1
5,725

594
69 2
3e9

2,636
3,406
1 ,5 9 4

7,688
7 ,7 7 9
4,000

10,1 4 4
1 0,313
7 ,9 5 8

P I P E LINE TRA NSP OR TA TIO N..................................

1 0,083

-

3,250

6 ,0 8 3

1 0 ,6 5 0

1 0 ,1 5 0

-

2,250

6 ,7 5 0

10,625

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ................................... .

5 ,6 5 8

405

1 ,7 3 9

3 ,3 2 1

7 ,8 4 8

6 ,0 1 1

31 8

1,567

2,875

7 ,742

Table A-18. Median annual earnings of workers in industry of major earnings and in all employments^
by number of quarters worked, 1971—Continued
INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY
ONE
TWO
THREE
FOUR

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED I N ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY
| ONE
THREE
FOUR
TWO

CONTINUED

$ 6,526 $
6 ,5 5 4
6,3 1 3
6 ,2 1 7

PUBLIC U T IL IT Y SERVICES ............................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND S Y S T E M S . . . ,
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ..................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS
WATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ,

139

COBHUNICATION .......................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION...................... .
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ,

8 ,9 4 7
9 ,8 1 3
8,515
9 ,7 2 5
6,132

759
825
900
1 ,0 8 3
432

1 ,8 5 6
2 ,0 2 3
1,617
2 , 191
1 ,4 5 8

4 , 106
4 ,125
3 ,667
5 ,0 5 4
3 ,4 0 0

9 ,8 0 4
1 0,446
9,109
10 ,5 2 8
7 ,7 8 1

9 ,0 8 8
9 ,8 9 6
8,641
9 ,863
6 ,2 7 5

646
78 6
854
1,000
353

1,675
1 ,725
1 ,614
2 ,0 8 3
1 ,0 8 3

3,516
3,375
3,438
4 ,6 6 7
2 ,5 0 0

9 ,7 2 5
10 ,3 5 6
9 ,1 0 1
10,500
7 ,6 1 3

WHOLESALE TRADE ...........................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ............
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ............
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ......................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ..............................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ................................... ..
ELECTRICAL GOODS ....................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT . . . .
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S UPP LIE S ......................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ...........................................

5 ,8 1 7
6 ,1 1 9
6 ,7 2 9
5 ,1 0 4
4 ,580
1 ,571
6 ,4 6 2
5 ,8 9 1
7 ,3 1 3
5 ,5 0 7

369
480
439
431
285
2 16
640
466
551
3 41

1,413
1 ,5 9 6
1 ,696
1 ,4 1 1
1 ,1 2 6
682
1 ,8 3 3
1,682
1,858
1 ,4 2 3

3 ,2 3 9
3 ,4 6 7
3 ,4 6 7
3 ,0 5 8
2 ,8 8 5
1,600
3 ,6 8 3
3 ,283
3 ,9 3 3
3,277

8 ,2 2 3
8 ,0 7 0
8 ,7 2 0
7 ,6 7 2
7 ,9 2 9
5 ,8 4 5
8 , CC7
7 ,8 5 8
9 ,2 8 7
8,276

6,1 2 7
6 ,4 7 9
7 ,0 7 0
5 ,3 1 1
4,9 9 5
1,708
6 ,6 7 7
6 ,226
7 , 62C
5 ,886

290
379
317
35 5
237
197
53 8
40 0
469
25 6

1 ,117
1,336
1,188
1,180
86 8
589
1,583
1,313
1,471
1,097

2 ,5 5 0
2 ,640
2 ,7 2 2
2,458
2,160
1,1 7 6
3,094
2,688
3 ,0 5 4
2,515

7 ,9 2 5
7,8 1 4
8 ,4 0 3
7 , 17C
7,62-i
5 ,679
7 ,7 8 2
7 ,6 5 6
8 ,9 7 8
7 ,9 0 9

RETAIL TRADE ...................................................................................

1 ,8 4 9

215

710

1,522

4 ,376

1,973

20 3

65 0

1 ,3 7 8

4 ,2 7 4

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ..............

3 ,6 7 0

299

1,131

2 ,6 9 5

6 ,3 5 7

4 ,0 5 9

24 2

871

2,029

6 ,0 6 7

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ............................................
DEPARTMENT STORES .................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES .................................................................
VARIETY STORES .........................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ...........................................

1,989
2 ,1 2 9
3,524
1,422
1,746

216
218
358
197
221

794
816
1,121
665
849

1,667
1,680
2 ,1 6 7
1,458
1 ,8 4 3

4 ,1 7 6
4 ,2 2 2
5 ,9 6 3
3 ,6 7 0
4 ,0 9 2

2 ,1 6 5
2,311
3 ,7 1 2
1 ,5 6 4
1,9 6 1

199
19 9
323
180
202

68 4
692
912
585
720

1,3 9 2
1, 387
1,779
1,128
1 ,5 4 6

4 ,0 4 7
4,094
5 ,8 0 5
3 ,5 5 4
3 ,9 3 3

FOOD STORES ...................................................................................
GROCERY STORES .........................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES .................................................................

2 ,2 5 5
2,497
1,167

24 2
258
20 8

752
797
80 7

1 ,571
1,655
1 ,209

5 ,2 1 8
5,459
3 ,445

2,44C
2, 7C1
1,333

221
230
193

679
716
52 2

1,388
1,445
1,064

4 , 82C
5 ,0 8 4
3 ,2 6 7

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS . . . .
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ......................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ...........................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 6 ACCESSORY DEALERS ..............

3,098
5 ,677
1,454
3,556

333
481
285
365

1,066
1 ,472
902
1 ,3 4 2

2 ,4 8 1
3,229
1 ,968
3 , 120

6,725
7 ,895
4 ,509
7 ,050

3 ,5 3 8
5 ,9 8 3
1,698
4 , 04C

270
43 6
23 4
254

890
1 ,2 0 7
748
1,033

2,013
2,8 8 6
1,580
2,298

6 ,2 7 3
7 ,6 1 7
4 ,1 7 4
6 ,6 8 8

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ......................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS . . . .
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ...................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ...................................................
SHOE STORES ................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESOPIES ...................................

1,741
2 ,1 8 8
1,665
1,513
1,944
1 ,5 7 9

208
236
210
197
203
210

719
841
737
692
731
734

1,637
1,846
1 ,6 2 3
1 ,4 4 0
1,798
1,672

3 ,9 2 5
4 ,8 6 8
3 ,5 9 8
3 ,6 0 6
4 ,9 2 0
3 ,5 9 3

1 ,9C 8
2 ,4 3 9
1 , 8C7
1,636
2 ,283
1,712

192
212
195
181
178
188

616
669
622
583
608
615

1,381
1 ,478
1 ,366
1,078
1,565
1 ,518

3,804
4 ,7 1 4
3 ,4 8 7
3 ,5 2 7
4 ,5 1 0
3 ,578

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES .................

3,317

296

1 ,2 0 4

2 ,466

6 ,1 4 3

3 ,6 2 2

238

1,036

1,9 0 6

5 ,912

529 $ 1 , 7 5 3 $ 3 , 3 3 7 S 7 , 6 7 3
566
1 ,8 0 2
3 ,3 2 6
7 ,4 9 2
432
1 ,636
8 ,7 5 0
3 ,4 2 5
538
1 ,583
3 ,3 3 3
7 ,955

$ 6 ,599 $
6 ,6 1 2
6 ,5 8 6
6 ,3 7 5 .

421 $ 1 , 5 4 9 $ 3 , 0 7 5 $ 7 , 4 6 7
463
1,618
3 ,083
7 ,3 4 0
250
1,250
8 ,2 9 5
2,906
458
7 ,8 7 0
1,2 0 8
3,200

Table A-18. Median annual earnings of workers in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by number of quarters worked, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ONE
TW
O
THREE | FOUR
ANY

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
ANY
TWO
| THREE
ONE
FOUR

CONTINUED

RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS .................................
HOWE APPLIANCE STORES .........................................................
EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ........................... - ...............
MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ...........................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES ...................... .
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ...................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS ...........................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ..............................................................
FINANCE,

$ 3 ,419
3 ,1 2 5

$

289 : 1 ,2 0 0 $ 2 ,5 7 9
$
309
1,240
2,375

$ 6 ,2 2 0
6 ,0 4 3

$ 3 ,7 0 9 !
t
3,483

23 8 it
23 9

1 ,074 $ 1 ,9 7 9 2 5 ,9 4 6
t
967
5 ,817
1 ,7 7 8

983

19 2

582

1,213

2 ,7 9 0

1,095

181

523

1,095

2 ,7 1 5

1,947
1 ,7 6 8
2 ,8 7 0
4 ,9 7 7
1,683

241
232
305
470
236

834
757
1,095
1 ,675
823

1,698
1,445
2,309
3 , 167
1 ,7 2 2

4 ,6 1 0
3, 872
6 ,0 7 9
7 ,022
4,454

2 ,1 5 9
1 ,9 4 8
3 ,1 7 4
5 ,3 9 6
1,857

21 8
212
240
382
21 4

696
646
875
1,333
68 6

1 ,464
1,275
1,8 6 1
2 ,813
1 ,4 8 2

4,371
3 ,656
5,784
6 ,8 4 1
4 ,2 1 2

140

INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE .........................

4,899

430

1, 4 3 4

2 ,963

6 ,5 4 3

5 ,0 6 6

38 0

1 ,244

2,549

6,321

BANKING .................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS ......................
OTHER BANKING 6 RELATED FUNCTIONS .........................

5,095
5 ,0 7 1
5 ,548

594
585
719

1,551
1,548
1,750

2 ,989
2 ,948
3 ,5 3 8

5 ,977
5,905
7 ,1 4 3

5 ,1 8 3
5 ,1 5 3
5 ,8 0 0

52 7
52 3
60 0

1,426
1 ,415
1,6 4 3

2,713
2,668
3,300

5,856
5 ,7 8 6
6 ,9 0 0

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ..............................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ...................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTIT UT IONS ......................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ........................................................

5 ,0 1 7
5 ,1 8 8
4 ,648
5 ,5 5 2

482
500
488
450

1 ,551
1 ,594
1 ,456
1 ,771

3 ,006
3 ,0 3 1
2,974
3 ,3 1 3

6 , 41C
6 ,3 1 8
6 ,145
7 ,3 0 9

5,210
5 ,3 0 2
4 ,9 0 5
5 ,719

38 7
42 9
36 0
472

1,400
1 ,500
1 ,2 9 2
1,625

2,621
2 ,6 5 0
2 ,5 1 5
v 2 ,9 2 9

6 ,1 9 0
6 ,2 0 4
5,934
7 ,031

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES ..............

7 ,5 3 9

913

2,077

4 , 107

9,750

7 ,7 0 9

900

1,9 7 2

3 ,9 3 8

8 ,9 9 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND BEALTH INSURANCE ...................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE .................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS .................................................

5 ,6 6 9
5 ,7 9 7
5,182
5,626
5 ,5 8 3

563
582
500
593
477

1,693
1,737
1,700
1,648
1,900

3 ,185
3,208
3 ,0 5 4
3 ,3 0 9
2 ,917

7 ,3 1 2
7 ,4 7 9
6 ,464
7 ,290
7 ,5 2 1

5 ,8 2 7
5 ,9 9 5
5 ,3 3 8
5,768
5,854

465
443
450
525
33 3

1 ,5 2 5
1,521
1 ,6 6 7
1,518
1,4 1 7

2,772
2 ,808
2,594
2 ,823
2 ,5 6 3

7 ,028
7 ,2 1 2
6 ,1 7 0
6 ,9 6 9
7 ,2 5 0

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES ..............

4 ,7 8 7

415

1 ,470

2,895

6 ,3 1 6

4 ,9 8 8

389

1,1 5 4

2 ,430

6,127

REAL ESTATE .......................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ...................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ...........................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS .................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ...................................................................

2 ,5 9 4
2,841
2 ,4 0 7
2 ,6 6 3
2 ,517

331
339
243
381
346

1 ,128
1,2 1 6
922
1,375
1,135

2 ,646
2 ,9 2 9
2 ,7 6 8
3 ,2 8 6
2 ,5 0 5

6,079
6 ,3 2 7
6 ,850
7 ,8 3 9
5,536

2 ,9 9 2
3 ,2 5 6
2 ,914
3 ,4 2 4
2 ,9 1 2

279
271
21 6
26 9
308

913
1,099
765
91 7
894

2,026
2 ,1 7 2
2,200
2,450
1,877

5 ,7 4 0
6 ,0 7 4
6 ,4 5 0
7 ,0 2 3
5 ,2 9 3

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

INSURANCE, ETC ....................

4 ,0 0 0

542

1 ,1 6 7

2 , 800

5 ,7 0 0

4 ,4 7 5

500

1 ,125

1 ,500

5,636

3,565

422

1,786

3,275

7 ,9 6 3

4,4 0 0

353

1,208

2,321

7 ,4 6 7

SERVICES .................................................................................................

2 ,9 0 3

243

916

2,011

5 ,5 3 8

3 ,0 5 6

230

812

1,788

5 ,394

HOTELS AND CTHER LODGING PLACES .................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND HOTELS ......................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ...........................................................

1,403
1,486
1 ,1 1 8

232
222
28 3

778
766
849

1,704
1,695
1,788

3 ,8 0 0
3 ,863
3 ,582

1, 59 4
1 ,6 8 3
1,248

21 0
201
239

669
659
702

1 ,4 3 2
1,434
1,417

3,623
3 ,678
3,422

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .............. .

Table A-18. Median annual earnings of workers in industry of major earnings and in all employment,
by number of quarters worked, 1971—Continued
INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
A N Y O N E
TWOTHREE
FOUR

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN ALL EMPLOYMENT
ONE
ANY
TWO
THREE |
PM T

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS . . . .
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ...........................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ...................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS . . . .
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ...................................

$ 2 ,3 6 9 $
2 ,4 5 4
1,536
2 ,4 2 2
1 ,9 1 1
2 ,1 5 5

255 $
248
20 1
3 09
269
233

897 S 1 ,8 0 0
1,847
879
938
1,786
951
1,750
922
2 ,0 0 0
818
1,708

$ 3 ,988
3 ,8 5 5
5 ,5 8 3
3 ,9 6 1
3 ,969
5 ,1 0 9

$ 2 ,5 1 3 $
2 ,6 0 3
1,725
2 ,5 2 1
2 , C69
2 , 44fi

238 $
22 9
185
301
250
20 7

796 $ 1,611
778
1,596
708
1,700
885
1 ,6 6 5
850
1,357
652
1 ,4 5 5

$ 3 , 93C
3 ,8 1 0
5 ,1 5 9
3 ,9 0 e
3 ,8 3 3
4 ,8 6 4

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES .................

2 ,1 7 7

210

905

2 ,211

6,525

2 , 503

191

72 4

1 ,767

6,036

AUTO R E P A I R , SERV IC ES, AND GARAGES . . . .
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING .................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES .................

3 ,1 8 3
4,048
2 ,7 9 7

27 3
398
248

1,271
1,407
1, 192

3,043
3 ,558
2 ,777

6 ,6 2 7
6,8 6 5
6 ,5 4 5

3 ,6 7 9
4 ,6 5 9
3 ,2 6 9

22 5
26 2
21 9

918
1,103
859

2 ,3 0 4
2 ,9 6 4
2,115

6 ,2 5 0
6,500
6 , 17 $

141

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ......................

4 ,5 5 4

420

1 ,5 4 0

3 ,1 5 6

7 ,500

5 , C36

36 9

1, 13 3

2 ,596

7 ,2 9 2

MOTION PICTURES ...........................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES .

1,285
3 ,8 1 3
9 31

184
226
166

555
1 ,650
449

1,099
4 ,000
9 05

5 ,9 5 8
9 ,1 7 9
3 ,444

1,439
4 ,4 6 4
1,042

168
19 9
155

470
1 ,111
422

1 ,0 4 5
2,643
872

5 ,5 4 8
8 ,7 7 5
3 ,228

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ............
M ISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE

1,199
1,338
1,160

207
211
206

822
604
865

1 ,8 1 3
1,574
1,897

4 ,9 7 2
3 ,9 0 5
5,331

1,364
1 ,489
1 ,3 2 7

188
199
18 5

686
489
735

1,539
1 ,3 1 6
1,580

4 ,5 0 4
3 ,9 2 0
4 ,7 6 2

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ............
HOSPITALS ........................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES . . . .

3 ,7 1 4
4,236
2 ,7 3 2

378
468
305

1, 1 8 7
1 ,3 8 4
1 ,0 1 4

2 ,4 0 2
2 ,7 1 8
2,096

5 , 106
5 ,4 5 6
4 ,4 1 1

3,807
4 ,3 4 8
2 ,9 3 6

347
437
265

1 ,0 9 8
1,273
90 4

2,193
2,492
1,827

4 ,986
5 ,3 4 4
4,274

LEGAL SERVICES ..............................................................

4 ,793

561

1 ,6 2 8

3,146

6 ,5 2 2

4 ,966

50 0

1,5 4 8

2,840

6 ,307

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ............
COLLEGES AND U NIV ERSITIES ..............................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES

4 ,2 0 4
4 ,2 1 3
4 ,5 5 6
1,976

254
241
352
250

1,214
1,277
1,314
801

2 ,239
2 ,0 6 8
2 ,6 8 9
2 ,2 5 0

7 ,1 8 8
7 ,2 5 2
7 ,218
5 ,6 5 0

4 ,3 9 6
4 ,4 2 1
4 ,7 2 5
2 , 198

235
22 5
29 7
23 3

98 8
98 1
1, 12 7
620

2 ,007
1,940
2 ,2 7 5
1,6 0 7

7 ,0 6 4
7 , 165
6 ,9 3 2
5 ,4 6 3

MUSEUMS,

BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS

2 ,667

318

975

1 ,8 7 5

6 ,5 0 0

2 ,9 2 9

321

750

1,750

6 ,5 0 0

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS . . . . .
PELIGIOUS O RG AN IZA TIO NS................................... .
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS .................................
B U SI N ES S , LABOR, 6 OTHER NONPROFIT ORG

1,352
1 ,772
2,938
917

2*J 0
228
276
278

545
895
1,081
465

1, 5 90
1,671
2 ,420
1,419

4 ,9 1 9
3 ,3 9 9
5 ,698
5 ,4 4 9

1 ,473
1 ,894
3 ,1 5 2
1 ,007

24 8
213
241
259

468
737
808
43 3

1,261
1,458
1,938
1, 107

4 ,7 3 9
3 ,4 4 2
5 ,5 4 3
5 ,1 0 3

947

219

538

880

1 ,357

984

214

491

86 1

1,404

6,071
6 ,9 1 0
5 ,2 6 5
5 ,3 8 0

470
681
363
406

1 ,6 4 5
1 ,7 8 7
1,236
1 ,625

3 ,8 4 5
4 ,2 7 8
3 ,083
3 ,477

9,496
10 ,3 6 2
8 ,8 3 8
8,758

6 ,4 6 8
7 ,2 4 2
5 ,6 5 4
5 ,762

394
538
310
32 0

1 ,3 4 4
1,568
1,0 9 7
1,263

2,861
3,425
2,386
2 ,688

8 ,9 9 0
9 ,831
8 ,5 1 5
8,211

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ...................................................
MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES . .
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES .........................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ......................

Table A-19. Average annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
ANY INDUSTRY
MAJOR INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
ANY QTR
4 QTRS

$ 5 ,7 7 2

$ 7 ,956

$ 7 ,9 5 6

$ 5,772

$ 7 ,9 5 6

$ 7,9 5 6

MININS .........................................................................................................

7 ,9 2 2

10,161

9 ,622

8,179

10,297

9 ,9 1 0

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

7 ,7 1 6

9 ,2 1 5

8 ,8 4 9

7 ,9 3 1

9 ,323

9 ,0 7 5

COAL M I N I N G .................................................... - .................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG NI TE MINING .........................

8 ,7 4 4
6 ,3 2 5
8 ,837

1 0,423
7 ,5 0 1
1 0 ,534

10 ,1 1 3
7 ,4 0 0
10,215

8,942
6,436
9 , C38

10,5 4 2
7 ,5 7 7
10,655

1 0,329
7,5 2 5
10,434

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS 6 LIQUIDS ..............
OIL AND GAS FIELD SEPVICES ..............................................

7 ,8 9 3
9 ,2 4 5
6 ,3 8 3

1 0 ,7 6 0
1 1,131
1 0 ,2 8 8

10 ,0 1 8
10 ,6 9 0
8 ,9 5 9

8,162
9,472
6,775

10,8 9 8
11,261
10,479

10,336
10,9 4 0
9 ,489

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS .............................................

142

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................

7 ,0 9 2
6 ,884
7 ,7 7 2

9 ,4 1 2
9 ,436
9 ,3 6 6

8 ,7 2 8
8 ,6 5 1
8 ,926

7 ,4 8 2
7 ,324
8,C 13

9,638
9,718
9 ,448

9 ,1 7 4
9 ,1 7 8
9 ,166

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

6 ,7 5 2

10,284

9 ,4 8 8

7 , C20

1 0,462

9 ,8 4 5

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

5,931

9,9 6 3

8 ,629

6,506

10,3 8 8

9 ,446

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS .....................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION ................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

6 ,500
5 ,8 6 0
6 ,9 6 2

10,049
8 ,847
1 1,332

8 ,890
7 ,9 0 8
9 ,5 9 5

7 ,0 4 7
6,318
7 ,7 6 5

1 0 ,3 9 5
9 ,074
11 ,8 5 8

9 ,6 4 2
8 ,5 1 7
1 0 ,700

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
PA I N T I N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING ........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAI WORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ................................

6 ,8 8 8
8 ,0 9 6
4 ,919
9 ,0 2 4
5 ,4 5 4
4 ,5 3 6
5 ,822
5 ,1 9 7
6 ,6 7 0

10 ,6 0 9
1 1 ,3 6 1
8 ,6 9 9
11 ,9 2 2
8,961
8 ,4 6 5
9 ,7 6 8
9,5 6 2
1 0 ,9 3 4

9 , 6 08
1 0,408
7 ,6 9 0
1 1 ,148
7 ,8 9 4
7 ,1 9 2
8 ,710
8 ,077
9 ,394

7 ,3 1 3
8,617
5,197
9 ,4 4 3
5,951
5,056
6 ,2 5 5
5,926
7,372

1 0 , 890
1 1 ,7 1 3
8 ,887
1 2 , 164
9 ,3 1 0
8 ,7 7 0
10,036
10,2 0 1
11 ,3 9 3

1 0 ,165
11,052
8 ,1 2 4
1 1 ,6 3 7
8 ,5 7 3
7 ,9 9 7
9 ,3 3 3
9 ,2 1 5
1 0 ,3 3 4

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

6 ,800

8 , 813

8 ,5 1 7

6,938

8 ,9 0 4

8 ,6 7 7

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOB SMALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

8 ,8 6 8
9 ,081
8 ,5 6 4

1 0 ,764
10,988
10,442

10 ,4 4 2
1 0 ,6 5 1
1 0 ,140

9,075
9,280
8,784

10,8 8 1
11,0 9 0
1 0 ,5 8 5

1 0 ,673
1 0,874
10 ,3 8 5

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS .................................................................................
DAIRY P R O D U C T S ......... ....................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PPODUCTS ................................

5 ,522
5,8 3 7
6 ,235
3 ,2 1 3
6 ,7 3 0
6 ,1 8 9
7 ,0 7 8
5,551

8,371
8 ,4 4 9
8 ,3 3 7
6 ,8 5 4
9 ,148
8 ,272
9 ,4 4 2
8 ,428

7 ,8 4 9
7 ,8 4 3
7 ,8 5 4
6 ,2 6 7
8,541
7 ,8 3 9
8 ,8 7 6
7 ,8 7 4

5 ,7 1 4
6,043
6 ,4 7 8
3,367
6,992
6,398
7 ,3 1 0
5,768

8 ,4 8 8
8 ,558
8,494
6 ,9 7 0
9 ,3 0 3
8 ,3 8 2
9 ,5 7 5
8 ,5 5 8

8 ,098
8 ,093
8 ,138
6 ,5 4 0
8 ,8 5 4
8 ,0 8 5
9 ,1 4 6
8 ,149

Table A-19. Average annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

$ 5,101

$ 7 ,1 6 1

$ 6 ,9 0 1

$ 5,225

$ 7 ,258

$ 7 ,0 4 8

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
WEAVING M ILL S, COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING MI LL S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD M IL IS ...........................................................
OTHER TE XT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

4 ,7 4 0
5 ,0 0 7
4 ,8 3 6
4 ,0 7 3
4 ,226
5 ,2 2 2

6 ,2 9 6
6 ,3 9 6
6 ,3 2 8
5 ,6 3 3
5 ,8 3 7
7 ,1 3 6

5 ,9 5 9
6 ,028
5 ,861
5 ,3 1 3
5 ,3 4 9
6 ,6 1 0

4 , 9C7
5 ,214
5,072
4,225
4,502
5,450

6 ,3 8 3
6,4 8 1
6,4 1 1
5 ,6 9 0
6 ,0 2 5
7 ,2 4 0

6 ,153
6 ,2 4 9
6 ,118
5 ,4 9 2
5 ,6 9 0
6 ,8 7 6

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS .................................
MEN'S AND BOYS* FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M ISS ES ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ....................
CH IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ..............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...............................

3 ,7 5 1
4 ,8 4 6
3 ,2 4 8
3 ,8 7 0
3 ,4 5 0
3 ,3 1 9
4 ,0 0 4

5 ,3 3 6
6 , 303
4 ,6 5 4
5 ,489
4 ,9 0 9
4 ,8 4 7
6 ,1 8 6

5 ,1 3 4
6 ,0 7 3
4 ,405
5 ,2 5 9
4,631
4 ,5 7 2
5 ,7 6 2

3,8 4 6
4,964
3,362
3 ,981
3,542
3 ,4 3 2
4,196

5,394
6 ,3 6 9
4,701
5,554
4 ,9 3 9
4 ,8 9 6
6,334

5 ,2 5 4
6 ,2 0 7
4 ,548
5 ,3 9 6
4 ,7 3 6
4 ,7 1 5
6 ,022

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD 6 RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ....................................

4 ,8 4 3
4 ,804
5 ,565
4 ,1 2 6

7 ,1 6 3
7 ,0 0 8
8 ,1 5 2
6 ,4 3 6

6 ,6 7 3
6,521
7 ,4 0 2
5,971

5 ,0 4 8
4,996
5,859
4 ,3 5 7

7 ,2 5 9
7,092
8,263
6 ,5 6 3

6 ,929
6 ,7 5 6
7 ,764
6 ,2 7 6

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE .................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

4 ,9 2 2
4 ,6 0 9
5,756

7 ,0 7 1
6 ,7 1 2
8 ,0 6 3

6 ,4 8 8
6 ,1 2 2
7 ,3 9 7

5,166
4,843
6 ,0 6 2

7 , 192
6 ,8 3 3
8,188

6,788
6 ,415
7 ,7 6 2

PAPER AND ALLIED P RO DU CTS .............................. - ..................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

7 ,4 3 1
8,7 1 0
6 ,3 8 9
7 ,0 6 0

9 ,289
1 0,213
8 ,3 0 9
9 ,0 7 2

8 ,8 5 8
9 ,826
7 ,8 4 4
8 ,618

7 ,6 2 2
8,914
6 ,6 0 7
7 ,244

9,395
1 0 ,309
8,446
9,178

9,064
1 0,033
8 ,0 9 6
8,821

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

7 ,0 8 3
6 ,7 0 2
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,5 7 1
6 ,4 7 6

9 ,5 0 2
8 ,9 1 0
1 0 ,1 3 1
9 ,9 3 3
9 ,138

9 ,0 4 0
8 ,5 7 2
9 ,5 0 4
9 ,3 8 7
8 ,5 1 6

7 ,2 6 4
6,8 7 5
7,643
7,816
6 ,7 4 1

9, 62 4
9 , 054
10,328
10,108
9,279

9 ,2 5 6
8 ,781
9 ,8 3 6
9 ,682
8 ,8 3 7

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

9 ,0 3 7
10,1 6 3
9,011
9 ,637
7 ,7 1 5
7 ,7 3 7

10,936
11,554
1 0 ,633
1 1 ,7 1 3
10,289
9 ,9 4 6

1 0,460
11,174
10 ,1 8 2
11,2 5 1
9 ,6 9 7
9 ,3 1 2

9,246
10,3 4 9
9,210
9,878
8 ,011
7,980

11,0 5 2
11,646
1 0 ,7 3 6
1 1 ,866
10,523
10,068

10,684
11,368
10,391
11,514
1 0,049
9 ,5 8 4

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................

10,222
11,123
7 ,6 3 9

1 1 ,9 6 3
1 2,436
10,1 8 7

11,5 0 6
12,128
9 ,3 4 7

10,461
1 1 ,3 0 2
8,056

12,091
1 2 ,5 3 0
10,446

11,7 5 2
12,313
9,816

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC....................................

6 , 128

8 ,4 2 6

7,921

6,340

8 ,5 6 0

8 ,1 6 8

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

143

Table A-19. Average annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
k QTRS
‘
ANY QTR

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
$ 9 ,009
6 ,209
5 ,065

$10 ,3 6 3
7 ,9 7 1
7 ,7 7 0

$10 ,0 8 4
7,5 5 8
7 ,1 5 0

$ 9,164
6 ,4 3 5
5 ,306

$10,4 4 0
8,149
7 , 92 7

$ 1 0,238
7 ,8 2 0
7 ,458

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ..................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER .............................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ................

4 ,103
3,951
4 ,3 8 8

5 ,8 2 4
5 ,5 0 2
6 ,5 1 0

5 ,5 3 7
5 ,2 5 1
6 ,0 9 9

4 ,2 3 4
4,060
4 ,5 6 6

5 ,9 0 6
5 ,567
6 ,6 3 0

5,698
5 ,3 8 3
6 ,3 2 9

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...........................
GLASS AND GLASS P R O D U C T S .................- .......................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS .....................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PLASTER PRODUCTS ...........
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 8 GLASS PRODUCTS .............

144

TI R E S AND INNER TUBES ..................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ..................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA STI C ERODUCTS ...........................

6 ,8 8 2
7 ,4 6 8
6 ,4 9 5
6 ,671
6 ,777

8 ,9 9 0
9 ,2 4 3
8 ,4 4 2
9 ,2 9 8
8 ,7 2 1

8 ,4 2 6
8 ,9 0 3
8 ,0 0 4
8 ,388
8 ,1 8 2

7 ,1 3 2
7 ,6 0 0
6 ,7 1 3
7 , C49
7 ,0 3 2

9 ,113
9 ,2 9 7
8 ,581
9 ,4 8 3
8 ,8 5 2

8 ,7 0 4
9 ,040
8 ,2 5 5
8 ,8 3 1
8 ,4 4 9

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES .............................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS . . .
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...........................................
NONFERROUS METALS .............................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...........................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES .....................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...........

8 ,1 5 7
8 ,605
7 ,5 9 2
8 ,1 1 4
7 ,907
6 ,7 5 3
8,371

9,7 8 5
10 ,0 4 8
9 ,131
9 ,859
9 ,7 2 8
9 ,1 1 8
10,276

9 ,4 1 5
9 ,7 7 5
8 ,7 2 7
9 ,4 3 3
9 ,239
8,441
9 ,8 4 0

8 ,3 6 7
8,777
7 ,6 2 8
8,363
8,180
7 , C52
8 ,6 5 0

9 ,9 2 2
1 0 ,166
9 ,2 8 3
10,021
9,905
9,282
1 0 ,4 6 9

9,641
9 ,9 6 0
8 ,9 8 0
9 ,7 0 7
9 ,5 3 5
8,771
10 ,1 4 5

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...........................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...........................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC . . . .
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ................
METAL SE R V I C E S , NEC ........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ........................

6,911
7 ,802
6 ,7 2 9
6 ,530
7 ,4 0 3
5 ,2 6 7
5 ,8 0 6
6 ,8 1 2

9 ,1 2 8
9 ,8 4 8
8,5 6 7
8 ,5 8 5
9 ,4 3 4
8 ,3 7 7
8 ,1 2 8
9 , 137

8 ,563
9 ,398
8 ,0 9 0
7 ,9 5 9
8 ,9 1 6
7 ,5 9 8
7 ,4 6 3
8 ,474

7 ,182
8 ,0 0 0
6,945
6,806
7 ,683
5 ,501
6 ,0 5 0
7 ,1 7 7

9 ,273
9 ,957
8 ,7 0 5
8 ,716
9 ,605
8 ,4 9 0
8 ,2 5 4
9 ,3 2 2

8 ,8 7 6
9 ,613
8 ,3 3 2
8 ,2 7 3
9 ,238
7 ,8 9 4
7 ,7 6 0
8 ,9 0 3

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .....................................................
FARM MACHINERY ......................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ............................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY .....................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES .............................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ........................................
M IS C. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ................

8 ,084
8 ,8 7 1
8 ,3 5 6
8,2 2 0
8 ,0 4 9
7 ,688
7 ,9 1 6
9 ,1 5 7
6 ,965
6 ,9 0 0

9 ,8 5 0
9 ,9 8 2
10 ,2 1 4
9 ,7 3 6
9 ,977
9 ,2 5 5
9 ,681
10,997
8 ,8 3 3
9 ,3 6 3

9 ,3 9 6
9 ,6 3 4
9 ,7 5 5
9,2 8 1
9,4 5 9
8 ,7 8 6
9 ,204
1 0 ,5 4 8
8 ,2 6 6
8 ,6 6 8

8,332
9,143
8 ,5 4 0
8 ,4 8 7
8,348
7,976
8 ,1 8 6
9,010
7 ,2 9 0
7 ,247

9 ,9 8 7
1 0 ,1 2 4
1 0 ,3 1 6
9 , 87 2
10,156
9 ,4 0 0
9 , 82 7
11 ,1 3 7
9 ,0 1 2
9,561

9 ,6 6 8
9 ,9 0 0
9 ,9 5 0
9 ,5 6 9
9 ,800
9,094
9 ,4 9 5
10,826
8 ,6 2 9
9 ,0 8 3

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
ELECTRIC TEST 8 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT . . .
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .........................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .....................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT . . .
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ......................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ..............................................

7,2 1 4
7 ,1 3 0
7 ,3 5 1
6 ,5 7 5
6 ,1 0 2
5,7 1 0
8,7 9 0

9 ,0 9 0
8 ,9 2 1
9 ,034
8 ,2 8 0
7 ,9 0 5
8 ,1 1 0
10 ,5 6 0

8 ,6 9 8
8 ,2 7 3
8 ,6 4 3
7 ,9 1 5
7 ,4 5 9
7 ,5 9 6
10,167

7,408
7,454
7 ,582
6 ,7 9 1
6,320
5,938
8,988

9 ,1 9 8
9 ,0 2 8
9 ,1 5 5
8 ,3 9 8
8 ,0 0 9
8 ,2 6 6
10,667

8 ,9 1 5
8 ,6 2 3
8,891
8 ,153
7 ,7 1 2
7 ,8 8 9
10,377

Table A-19. Average annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
I ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WOPKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES .................
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIEMENT S SUPPLIES .................

$ 6 ,4 7 4
6,954

$ 8 ,6 2 7
8 ,8 5 5

$ 8,161
8 ,476

$ 6 ,6 8 7
7 ,1 7 3

$ 8 ,7 2 2
8,9 9 1

$ 8 ,4 0 9
8 ,7 2 3

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT .........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ....................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ....................................

8,719
9 ,1 1 9
9 ,7 1 5
6 ,6 3 9
5,921

1 0 ,634
10,705
1 1,390
9 ,0 1 5
8 ,8 7 2

1 0,170
10,3 7 4
1 1 ,0 2 4
8 ,3 3 2
7 ,8 0 4

8,9 3 1
9 ,2 9 8
9 ,9 3 7
6,520
6,2 3 5

10 ,7 5 2
10,815
1 1,509
9 , 174
9 ,0 0 2

1 0 ,3 9 9
10,564
1 1 ,258
8 ,6 6 4
8 ,182

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES .........................
OPT IC AL , MEDICAL, & OPTHAIMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................

7 ,6 4 8
7 ,1 7 8
6 ,6 6 7
1 0 ,276
6 ,8 2 7

9 ,6 5 3
8 ,8 6 1
8 ,6 0 1
12,6 1 1
8,6 8 7

9 ,1 7 9
8 ,403
8 ,1 3 4
1 2 ,183
8 ,252

7 ,874
7 ,4 2 8
6 ,9 0 3
1 0 ,4 9 0
7 , C46

9 ,7 8 7
9 ,0 0 5
8 ,7 5 4
1 2 ,7 4 9
8, 788

9 ,4 2 8
8,68"7
8 ,407
12,398
8 ,4 8 8

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JEWELRY, S ILV ER, PLATED WARE, NOTIONS .................
TOY^ AND SPORTING G O O D S ......................................................
OTHER M IS C . MANUFACTURES ....................................................

4 ,8 0 8
5 ,105
3 ,9 8 7
5 , 1 SO

7,375
7 ,5 8 9
6 ,6 9 5
7 ,6 5 3

6 ,8 9 9
7 ,1 4 6
6 ,1 5 8
7 ,1 6 9

5 ,010
5,316
4 ,1 6 8
5,408

7 ,5 1 4
7 ,7 7 0
6,811
7 ,7 8 5

7 ,163
7 ,4 1 9
6 ,4 0 4
7 ,4 4 7

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

145

TRANSPORTATION ..................................................... .............................

7 ,7 8 6

10,084

9 ,6 1 9

e,0C 6

10 ,2 2 9

9 ,8 7 0

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .........................................................

9 ,1 2 4

1 0,294

1 0 ,081

9,291

1 0 ,4 1 0

10 ,2 5 7

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ............................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TPAN SP O R T A I C N .................................
OTHER PASSENGER T R A N S I T .....................................................

5 ,5 2 9
7 ,4 4 8
2 ,8 4 7
7 ,8 6 0
3 ,132

7 ,697
9,3 9 4
4 ,6 6 2
9 ,4 2 9
4 ,6 3 0

7 ,2 7 5
8 ,9 3 5
4 ,2 9 3
9 ,050
4 ,4 1 5

5,736
7 ,6 9 5
3 , C50
8 , 126
3 ,238

7 , 852
9 ,568
4 ,8 4 2
9 , 57 9
4 ,7 8 7

7,5 3 4
9 ,222
4 ,591
9,326
4 ,7 0 2

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

7 ,1 4 7
7 ,3 6 9
4 ,6 2 6

9 ,846
1 0 ,0 3 8
7 ,3 4 0

9 ,1 9 6
9 ,375
6 ,7 6 6

7 ,4 1 5
7 ,6 3 4
5,006

1 0 ,0 0 0
1 0,180
7, 728

9 ,510
9 ,6 8 0
7 ,3 1 4

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

7 ,5 2 5
9 ,536
7 ,2 4 8
6 ,2 0 2

1 0 ,639
1 3,265
1 0 ,980
8,8 6 6

10,062
1 2 ,3 1 6
9 ,8 5 3
8 ,4 7 8

7 , S58
10,472
7 ,5 9 6
6,715

1 1 ,0 9 0
1 4,203
1 1 ,1 4 1
9 ,488

10 ,6 2 3
13,439
1 0 ,2 5 4
9 ,1 7 2

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ..............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

1 0 ,5 9 5
11,121
6 ,4 2 5

12,655
1 2,972
9,421

1 2 ,249
12 ,6 0 2
8 ,623

1C ,758
11,276
6 ,8 0 8

1 2,751
1 3 ,0 5 9
9,695

12,428
12 ,7*7 0
9 ,1 3 1

P I P E LIN E TRANSPORTATICN ......................................................

9 ,5 6 3

1 1 ,072

1 0,690

9 ,913

11 ,1 5 0

10 ,8 7 9

TRANSPORTATION S E R V I C E S ........................... .............................

6 ,3 6 5

9 ,0 2 2

8 ,419

6,701

9,254

8 ,8 2 4

Table A-19. Average annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
ANY INDUSTRY
MAJOR INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
ANY INDUSTRY
MAJOR INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
4 QTRS
ANY QTR |

CONTINUED
$ 7 ,489
7 ,4 0 3
8 ,194
7 ,113

$ 8 ,9 9 2
8 ,703
11,0 3 5
9 ,635

$ 8 ,6 7 5
8,4 4 3
10,263
8 ,9 9 2

$ 7,621
7,497
8 ,5 1 5
7 ,4 6 3

$ 9 ,069
8 ,7 5 0
11 ,2 8 8
9,898

$ 8 ,8 1 7
8 ,540
1 0 ,6 4 8
9 ,422

PUBLIC UT IL IT Y SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ...........................
HATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

146

COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ...........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

8 ,9 2 2
9 ,713
8,5 4 1
9 ,5 4 8
6 ,350

10,221
1 0,717
9 ,7 1 0
10,8 2 1
8 ,3 1 2

9 ,9 0 9
10 ,4 4 5
9 ,473
1 0,497
7,851

9 , C92
9,854
8,673
9 ,7 5 8
6 ,583

1 0,317
10 ,7 9 3
9,804
10,934
8 ,4 5 0

10,086
1 0 ,592
9 ,607
1 0 ,7 1 6
8 ,119

WHOLESALE TRADE .................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES 6 AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...................... ....................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAH MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS .........................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING S HEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S U PP LIE S ...........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ................................................

7 ,2 1 2
7 ,0 8 7
8 ,3 0 5
7 ,4 2 8
5 ,6 5 7
3 ,6 9 7
7 ,977
7 ,4 4 3
8,8 5 3
7 ,0 1 6

10,084
9 ,5 0 2
1 1,020
10,5 8 2
8 ,6 6 2
6 ,805
10,4 7 9
9 ,9 6 7
1 1 ,4 5 1
1 0 ,1 2 3

9 ,3 8 5
8 ,7 5 7
1 0 ,238
9 ,6 8 4
7 ,9 5 6
6 ,3 2 9
9 ,7 5 6
9 ,2 1 5
1 0,730
9,301

7 ,4 6 5
7 ,386
8,611
7 ,7 1 6
5 ,8 9 9
3 ,8 5 4
8,247
7,762
9 ,152
7,313

1 0 ,232
9 ,6 5 8
11,193
10,737
8 ,8 0 3
6 ,9 1 5
1 0,637
1 0 ,129
11 ,6 1 2
10,301

9 ,6 9 1
9 ,1 0 3
1 0 ,5 9 6
10,034
8 ,278
6 ,5 8 3
10,068
9 ,5 7 4
11,064
9,665

RETAIL TRADE .........................................................................................

3 ,3 8 2

5 ,7 0 9

5 ,4 4 3

3 ,4 9 0

5 ,785

5 ,6 0 4

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ...................

4 ,7 5 6

7 , 1 55

6 ,5 8 7

4 ,9 9 5

7 ,2 7 8

6 ,9 0 2

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................
DEPARTMENT S T O R E S ............................ .........................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ................................................

3 ,2 9 8
3 ,3 3 9
4 ,7 6 3
2 ,6 8 7
3 ,187

5 ,5 1 8
5 ,4 1 9
7 ,2 9 1
5 ,0 0 4
5 ,690

5 ,194
5 ,1 0 9
6 ,9 2 7
4 ,6 3 8
5 ,2 0 3

3 ,417
3 ,457
4,882
2 ,794
3 ,359

5 ,590
5 ,485
7, 370
5 , 063
5 ,8 0 7

5 ,3 6 1
5 ,2 6 7
7 ,0 8 0
4 ,8 0 2
5 ,4 7 6

FOOD STORES .........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES .............................................................. ..

3 ,8 2 3
4 ,0 5 2
2 ,4 9 6

6 , 144
6 ,3 2 9
4 ,7 6 5

5 ,7 2 0
5 ,8 9 9
4,351

3 ,5 4 7
4,181
2 ,6 3 4

6 ,2 1 9
6 ,4 0 5
4 ,8 5 7

5 ,8 8 9
6 ,0 7 0
4,571

AUTOMOTIVE DEALEFS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE S T A T I O N S ...................... .........................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS ...................

4 ,6 8 1
6 ,6 7 9
2 ,573
4 ,8 1 5

7 ,7 7 4
9 ,1 4 1
5 ,235
7 ,9 5 6

7,0 0 3
8 ,4 3 9
4 ,4 9 8
7 ,0 8 9

4 ,9 0 4
6,923
2 ,8 0 5
5,138

7 ,8 9 7
9 ,252
5 ,386
6 ,1 2 9

7 ,3 0 8
8,7 2 3
4 ,8 9 6
7 ,5 3 5

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING 6 FURNISHINGS ..............
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ........................................................
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ........................................

3 ,1 4 0
3 ,9 3 9
2 ,685
2 ,7 5 3
3 ,613
2 ,9 8 8

5 ,2 8 0
6 ,5 4 6
4 ,5 3 5
4 ,7 3 7
6 ,1 5 4
5 ,0 9 5

4 ,9 3 7
6 ,039
4 ,2 1 8
4 ,4 4 4
5 ,5 4 5
4,8 0 8

3,262
4,122
2 ,7 9 5
2 ,8 7 5
3,810
3,132

5 ,3 5 8
6 ,6 7 0
4 ,5 8 7
4 ,7 9 5
6 ,295
5 ,2 0 9

5 ,1 1 0
6 ,2 9 3
4,3 7 3
4 ,6 1 8
5 ,8 2 0
5,011

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

4 ,7 0 5

7,221

6,6 6 7

4,515

7 ,3 3 3

6 ,9 4 4

Table A-19. Average annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS NORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
ANY QTR
4 QTRS

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
ANY QTR |
4 QTRS
U QTRS

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
$ 4 ,8 4 9
4 ,4 2 0

$ 7 ,4 2 3

$ 6 ,8 3 5

6 ,8 4 4

6,327

$ 5,056
4,662

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

1,909

3 ,8 7 8

3 ,5 5 9

2,027

3 ,9 7 9

3,777

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ................................................................

3 ,6 4 2
3 ,578
4,0 0 0
5 ,7 2 0
3 ,3 1 7

6 ,1 2 1
5 ,9 0 0
6 ,5 4 2
7 ,7 1 6
5 ,9 0 3

5 ,6 5 8
5 ,440
5,991
7 ,1 6 0
5 ,4 4 6

3 ,796
3,704
4 , 195
5 ,9 6 5
3,478

6,219
5,984
6,655
7,836
6 ,0 1 1

5 ,879
5 ,612
6 ,2 6 9
7 ,447
5,692

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ....................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

FINANCE,

INSURANCE,

$ 7 ,524
6 ,9 7 9

$ 7 ,1 0 1
6 ,6 5 6

147

AND REAL ESTATE ............................

6 ,3 2 0

8 ,5 7 3

8 ,0 7 5

6 ,4 9 9

8 , 66 9

8 ,2 8 8

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ............................

6 ,2 1 0
6 ,1 5 6
6,911

7 ,6 7 5
7 ,5 8 9
8 ,9 5 4

7,341
7 ,2 6 1
8 ,455

6,362
6,307
7 ,1 1 3

7,767
7 ,6 7 9
9 ,0 8 0

7 ,5 1 5
7 ,4 3 3
8,695

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS .........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

6 ,0 2 5
6 ,187
5,3 3 7
7 ,4 7 1

7 ,9 2 6
7 ,9 5 9
7 ,0 7 8
1 0,159

7 ,407
7 ,5 8 5
6 ,5 5 9
9 ,149

6,277
6,362
5,589
7 ,9 7 2

8,083
8 ,0 6 1
7,212
10,551

7 ,7 0 8
7,781
6 ,856
9 ,7 7 4

COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES .................

1 1,451

1 5 ,0 5 4

14,039

1 1 ,7 3 3

1 5 ,2 6 9

1 4 ,3 7 9

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

SECURITY,

7 ,0 9 1
7 ,4 1 9
6 ,0 2 5
6 ,9 0 5
6 ,3 5 4

9 ,0 2 8
9 ,4 3 9
7 ,9 8 1
8 ,6 9 6
8 ,7 7 5

8 ,5 1 7
8 ,877
7,431
8,204
8 ,1 5 6

7 ,281
7,638
6,269
7 , C87
6,590

9,131
9 ,5 6 7
8,109
8 ,791
8 ,9 0 2

8 ,7 3 1
9 ,1 2 6
7 ,717
8 ,4 0 7
8 ,443

INSURANCE AGENTS,

BROKERS AND SERVICES .................

6 ,8 4 5

9 ,1 4 3

8 ,5 4 4

7,099

9 , 28 9

8 ,8 5 0

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

4 ,3 3 4
4 ,866
4,5 6 4
4,8 3 8
3 ,9 4 2

7 ,3 5 7
8 ,4 1 6
9 ,1 7 7
9 ,7 2 3
6 ,3 4 1

6 ,6 3 8
7,611
7 ,8 2 3
7 ,8 2 6
5 ,7 8 7

4,628
5,164
4,916
5 ,4 3 0
4,209

7 ,557
8 ,6 4 1
9,448
10,165
6 ,5 6 2

7,071
8,044
8 ,4 0 6
8,7430
6 ,2 2 4

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

5,546

7 ,9 4 0

7 ,3 5 8

5 ,833

8,160

7 ,7 5 0

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES .................

6 ,3 9 2

11 ,3 8 7

9,752

6 ,956

1 1 ,8 0 2

1 0 ,5 4 8

SERVICES ...................................................................................................

4 ,4 9 6

6 ,9 1 1

6 ,6 4 7

4 ,601

6 ,9 8 3

6 ,792

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

2 ,4 3 5
2 ,5 2 1
2 ,0 6 9

4,6 3 1
4 ,7 3 3
4 ,1 7 8

4 ,1 8 4
4 ,252
3 ,8 2 4

2 ,611
2,715
2 ,2 0 5

4,774
4 ,8 9 2
4 ,2 6 8

4 ,4 8 0
4 ,5 7 3
4 ,0 5 9

Table A-19. Average annual earnings of all workers employed in any quarter and in four quarters, by industry
of major earnings, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS NORKED IN —
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY INDUSTRY
4 QTRS
ANY QTR "j
4 QTRS

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN —
ANY INDUSTRY
MAJOR INDUSTRY
ANY QTR "|
4 QTRS
4 QTRS

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
S 3 ,2 4 8
3 ,1 7 0
3 ,2 9 0
3 ,026
2 ,7 8 5
4 ,3 7 9

$ 4 ,9 7 3
4 ,8 2 0
6 ,9 2 3
4 ,4 5 8
4 ,4 6 7
6 ,8 6 9

$ 4 ,722
4 ,5 3 5
6 ,1 9 7
4 ,308
4 ,1 7 8
6 ,3 9 7

$ 3 ,3 7 3
3 ,3 1 2
3 ,4 6 0
3 ,105
2,947
4,599

$ 5 ,0 5 8
4 ,9 0 2
7,024
4 ,5 1 9
4 ,558
7 ,072

$ 4 ,8 9 2
4 ,7 2 2
6 ,4 7 0
4 ,415
4 ,4 4 4
6 ,707

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SEFVICES ...................................

4 ,6 2 5

8 ,6 5 3

7 ,7 8 3

4,883

8 ,847

8 ,1 8 6

AUTO R E P A I R , SER V IC ES, AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

4 ,357
5 ,2 5 5
4 ,042

7 ,1 9 6
8 ,2 4 6
6,821

6 ,4 4 0
7 ,2 7 6
6 ,1 0 9

4,651
5 ,657
4,311

7 ,3 5 1
8,487
6 ,9 4 5

6 ,849
7 ,7 9 7
6 ,4 9 4

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

148

PERSONAL SERVICES .........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS .............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS .....................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

5 ,5 0 2

8 ,0 3 0

7 ,3 9 8

5,814

8,167

7,791

MOTION PICTURES .............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING S DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

3 ,9 9 8
6,77tt
2 ,7 1 0

7 ,9 3 9
1 2,517
5 ,541

7 ,2 6 4
1 1 ,1 6 1
5 ,0 8 3

4 ,302
7 ,3 5 5
2,913

8 ,3 9 8
1 3 ,305
5 ,8 5 8

7 ,8 1 4
12,1 2 1
5,454

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MISC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

2 ,8 5 3
3 ,272
2 ,706

6 ,4 3 9
6 ,121
6 ,6 1 8

5 ,6 5 4
5,606
5 ,6 6 9

3,069
3,575
2 ,8 9 7

6,694
6,534
6 ,7 9 8

6 ,087
6,147
6 ,0 6 2

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

4 ,686
4 ,9 2 9
4 ,2 0 4

6 ,4 5 4
6 ,4 6 4
6 ,4 5 2

6 ,1 7 1
6 ,178
6 ,0 1 9

4 ,7 9 0
5,064
4 ,3 5 2

6 ,518
6,552
6,548

6 ,3 0 1
6,343
6 ,2 2 2

LEGAL SERVICES .................................................................................

5 ,8 2 4

8 ,0 2 7

7 ,5 7 2

6,008

8,1 3 1

7 ,8 0 7

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U NI V ER SI TIE S ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

5,539
5 ,3 9 4
6,2 2 2
3 ,8 5 4

7 ,9 0 0
7 ,5 6 2
9 ,0 9 6
6 ,8 1 3

7 ,6 2 7
7 ,3 2 7
8 ,6 0 2
6 ,3 5 0

5,667
5,524
6 ,395
4,C 75

8, 0 0 9
7 ,6 7 8
9,234
6 ,9 8 3

7 ,7 9 5
7 ,4 9 8
8,834
6 ,7 0 2

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDBNS ..............

4 ,1 7 4

6 ,8 9 6

6 ,5 3 7

4 ,3 8 2

7 ,0 3 4

6,849

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS .....................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
BU SIN ESS , LABOR, S OTHER NONPROFIT ORG . . . . . .

3 ,160
2 ,6 9 1
4 ,037
3,101

5 ,9 9 4
3 ,9 0 1
6,3 3 0
6 ,8 9 6

5 ,604
3 ,7 6 0
5 ,9 8 3
6 ,3 0 9

3 ,2 9 9
2,833
4 ,1 8 6
3,247

6 , 12 7
4,013
6,436
7 , 061

5 ,845
3,966
6 ,1 9 2
6 ,599

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

1,322

1 ,7 4 9

1,737

1,371

1,792

1 ,8 0 3

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................

7 ,5 4 4
8,221
7 ,1 7 0
6 ,9 2 0

10,811
1 1,525
10,6 3 7
10,031

10,065
1 0 ,7 2 3
10,076
9 ,2 5 8

7,640
8,536
7,421
7 ,2 2 8

10 ,9 9 3
11,708
1 0 ,819
1 0 ,2 2 3

10,439
1 1 ,1 0 7
10,398
9 ,6 6 3

Table A-20. Average annual earnings of all workers, by race, 1971
BY
INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

EARNINGS PROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

EARNINGS FROM AIL NAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A E T E R S
I

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R 'T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

BLACK

$ 5 ,7 7 2

$ 6 ,0 0 2

$ 3,878

$ 7 ,9 5 6

$ 8,21ft

$ 5 ,6 1 7

$ 5,772

S 6 ,002

$ 3 ,8 7 8

$ 7 ,9 5 6

$ 8,214

$ 5,617

MINING .......................................................................................................

7 ,922

8 ,0 2 3

5 ,5 0 3

10,1 6 1

10,267

7 ,4 3 0

8 ,1 7 9

8 ,2 8 3

5,69ft

1 0 ,2 9 7

10,4 0 6

7 ,507

METAL MINING ....................................................................................

7 ,7 1 6

7,7ft6

5 ,f t6 f t

9 ,2 1 5

9,2 ft1

6 ,9 3 0

7,931

7 ,962

5,5 8 0

9,323

9 ,3 5 0

6,989

COAL M I N I N G ..........................................- ..........................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ....................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LI G N IT E MININS ......................

8,711ft
6 ,3 2 5
8 ,837

8 ,7 6 1
6 ,3 2 5
8 ,8 5 7

8,1ft7
8 , 1 ft7

10,ft23
7,501
10,53ft

10,ft71
7,501
1 0 ,5 8 8

8 ,9 1 6
8 ,9 1 6

8,942
6 ,4 3 6
9 ,0 3 8

8 ,9 6 3
6,436
9 ,0 6 3

8,193
8,193

1 0 ,5 4 2
7,577
1 0 ,6 5 5

10,593
7 ,577
1 0 ,711

8,955
8 ,9 5 5

OI L AND GAS EXTRACTION .........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS ............
O I L AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ............................................

7 ,8 9 3
9,2ft5
6 ,383

8,011
9 , ft12
6,46ft

ft,
5 ,0 9 3
3,ft62

ftftft

1 0,760
11,1 3 1
10,288

10,86ft
11,259
10,368

6,946
7 ,0 2 5
6 ,7 6 8

8,162
9,472
6 ,7 7 5

8,2 8 0
9 ,6 3 6
6 ,8 6 1

4,696
5,388
3,650

1 0,898
1 1 ,261
1 0 ,4 7 9

1 1 ,003
1 1 ,3 8 9
10,561

7,048
7 , 142
6 ,839

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS .........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ....................................................
O f HEP. NONMETALLIC MINERALS ............................................

7 ,0 9 2
6,88ft
7 ,7 7 2

7 ,2 6 6
7 ,0 3 0
8 ,063

5,291
5 ,227
5,ft38

9 , ft 12
9,ft36
9 ,3 6 6

9,653
9 ,657
9 ,6 6 0

7 ,0 4 5
7 , 122
6 ,8 8 7

7,482
7,32ft
8,013

7,67ft
7 ,4 8 8
8,317

5 ,5 0 0
5,465
5,580

9,638
9,718
9,448

9 ,893
9 ,955
9,751

7 ,128
7 ,2 4 1
6,894

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ..............................................................

149

PRIVATE ECONOMY ..............................................................

6 ,7 5 2

7,061

f t , 07 1

10,28ft

1 0,621

6 ,7 7 6

7 ,0 2 0

7 ,3 3 7

4,268

10,462

1 0 ,804

6,904

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS .........................................

5 ,9 3 1

6,18ft

3 ,9 2 3

9 ,9 6 3

10 ,2 8 5

6 ,9 8 9

6,506

6 ,772

4,392

10,388

10,7 1 5

7 ,3 6 6

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTCRS ...................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION ..............................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ....................................................

6 ,5 0 0
5 ,8 6 0
6 ,962

6,83ft
6 , 1A6
7,331

f t ,029
3,781
f t , 173

1 0 , 0ft9
8 , 8ft7
11 ,3 3 2

1 0 ,4 6 6
9,185
11,822

6 ,584
6 ,0 4 0
7 ,2 0 9

7 ,0 4 7
6 ,3 1 8
7,765

7 ,406
6 ,620
8 ,1 7 6

4,382
ft, 120
4,657

10,395
9 , 074
11,8 5 8

1 0 ,8 2 6
9,414
1 2 ,3 7 3

6 , 80 8
6,242
7 ,5 2 2

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ....................
PA IN TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ....................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...................................................... .. ................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING ......................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ..............................................
ROCFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ......................................
CONCRETE WORK ..............................................................................
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ..............................

6 ,8 8 8
8 ,0 9 6
f t , 919
9,02ft
5 ,f t5 f t
f t , 536
5 ,8 2 2
5 ,1 9 7
6 ,6 7 0

7 ,200
8 , 308
5 ,0 2 9
9 ,2 0 2
5 ,9 5 7
f t ,633
6 , 1ftft
5 ,6 1 9
6 ,9 0 5

3,763
3,900
2 ,9 3 2
f t , 781
3 ,706
2 ,9 9 8
3,091
3 ,5 8 6
3 ,935

10 ,6 0 9
1 1 ,3 8 1
8 ,6 9 9
1 1 ,9 2 2
8,9 6 1
8,ft65
9 ,768
9 ,5 6 2
1 0 , 93ft

10,890
11,5 3 9
8,838
12,032
9 ,4 4 9
8 ,555
1 0 ,1 9 2
10,3 4 9
11,180

6 ,7 8 0
6,911
5 ,4 7 7
8 ,096
6 ,7 8 2
6 ,6 9 7
5 ,648
6 ,602
7 , 187

7 ,313
8 ,6 1 7
5 ,1 9 7
9 ,443
5 ,951
5,056
6,255
5,926
7 ,3 7 2

7 ,6 3 2
8,839
5 ,3 0 7
9 , 6 27
6 ,4 8 3
5 ,1 6 0
6 ,5 9 3
6,4 0 2
7 ,6 2 5

4,102
4,2 3 9
3,215
5,049
ft, C9 9
3,397
3,399
ft, 106
4,429

10,8 9 0
1 1 ,7 1 3
8 , 887
1 2,164
9,310
8,770
10,0 3 6
10,201
11,393

11,175
11,877
9,022
12,2 7 8
9,808
8,859
1 0 ,4 6 9
1 1 ,0 4 3
11,653

6 ,9 9 8
7 ,0 7 9
5,757
8,183
7 ,0 8 4
7 , 03C
5,8 3 1
7 ,0 3 2
7 ,4 3 6

MANUFACTURING ....................................................................................

6 ,800

7 , Oft 9

f t,693

8,8 1 3

9 ,0 5 7

6,49ft

6 ,9 3 8

7 ,1 8 7

4 ,8 3 6

8 , 904

9,145

6 ,6 0 9

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOP SMALL ARMS .........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES .................................

8 ,868
9,0 8 1
8,56ft

9 ,1 7 3
9 ,3 7 9
8 ,8 8 3

5,0 2 2
5 ,370
ft , f t 8 0

10,76ft
10,988
1 0 , ftft2

10,968
11,253
1 0 ,5 6 7

7 ,2 5 5
7 ,134
7 ,5 4 9

9,075
9,280
8,78ft

9 ,375
9 ,5 7 3
9 ,0 9 9

5,287
5,631
4,751

10,881
1 1 ,0 9 0
1 0 ,5 8 5

11,085
1 1 ,3 5 0
1 0 ,7 1 2

7,387
7 ,2 9 4
7 ,6 1 3

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ...............................................................................
DAIRY PRODUCTS ............................................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ..............................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS .........................................................................
BEVERAGES .........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ..............................

5 ,5 2 2
5 ,8 3 7
6 ,2 3 5
3 ,213
6 ,7 3 0
6 ,1 8 9
7 ,0 7 8
5,551

5,75ft
6 ,2 1 5
6 ,3 2 2
3 ,3 2 6
7 ,0 6 5
6 ,3 6 9
7,ft25
5 ,7 7 9

ft,003
f t , 229
f t , 751
2 ,f tf t 7
f t , 382
5 ,0 0 3
ft , f t 7 3
ft,210

8,371
8 , f tf t 9
8 ,3 3 7
6,85ft
9 ,1ft8
8,2 7 2
9,ftft2
8 , A28

8 ,6 5 8
8,858
8 ,4 1 9
7 ,1 5 7
9,421
8 ,l*6ft
9 ,7 6 0
8 ,738

6 ,332
6 ,502
6 ,7 4 7
4 ,9 9 6
6 ,7 0 2
6 ,9 1 3
6 ,6 2 5
6 ,5 2 8

5,71ft
6,043
6 ,4 7 8
3 ,3 6 7
6 ,9 9 2
6 , 39 8
7 ,310
5,768

5 ,9 4 6
6 ,4 1 9
6 ,560
3 ,4 8 2
7 ,3 2 3
6 ,5 8 1
7 ,6 5 9
6,002

4 , 192
4 ,441
5,0 8 4
2,585
4,6 7 0
5 ,1 9 5
4 ,6 9 2
4,396

8,488
8,558
8 ,494
6 ,970
9,3 0 3
8,382
9,575
8,558

8 ,7 7 5
8,969
8 ,5 6 8
7 ,2 7 7
9 ,5 7 8
8 ,572
9,894
8 ,870

6 ,4 4 7
6,600
7 ,0 3 9
5,0 8 6
6,827
7 ,0 3 3
6,746
6 ,6 4 5

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-20. Average annual earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 —Continued
BY

INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

BLACK

F O U R
ALL
WORKERS

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R T E R S
WHITB1

BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

$ 5 ,101

$ 5,973

$ 3,201

$ 7,161

$ 7 ,4 5 4

$ 6 ,097

$ 5 ,2 2 5

$ 6 ,1 0 8

$ 3,303

$ 7 ,2 5 8

S 7 ,5 5 2

$ 6 ,1 9 3

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
WEAVING M ILL S, COTTON ..........................................................
WEAVING M I LL S , SYNTHETICS ...............................................
KNITTING MILLS .............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ..........................................................
OTHER TE XT ILE MILL PRODUCTS .........................................

4 ,7 4 0
5 ,0 0 7
I t , 836
4 ,073
4 ,2 2 6
5 ,222

4 ,9 4 3
5 ,3 9 1
5,0 7 1
4, 176
4,360
5,4 4 7

3,592
3 ,546
3 ,609
3 ,1 8 4
3,503
3 ,830

6 ,2 9 6
6 ,3 9 6
6 ,3 2 8
5 ,6 3 3
5 ,8 3 7
7 , 136

6,501
6 ,7 0 9
6 ,5 2 8
5 ,738
5,965
7 ,3 9 8

4 ,9 8 9
4,931
5 ,0 5 9
4 ,6 2 4
5,055
5 ,3 6 1

4,9 0 7
5 ,2 1 4
5 ,0 7 2
4 ,2 2 5
4 ,5 0 2
5 ,450

5 ,1 0 6
5 ,5 8 6
5 ,2 9 5
4,321
4 ,646
5 ,675

3,783
3,799
3 ,907
3,401
3 ,7 2 7
4 , C58

6,383
6,481
6,tt11
5 ,6 9 0
6 ,0 2 5
7 ,240

6 ,5 8 5
6 ,7 7 9
6 ,6 1 2
5 ,7 8 9
6 ,1 6 8
7,501

5 ,0 9 8
5 ,085
5 ,140
4 ,7 3 8
5 ,1 5 3
5 ,4 7 3

APPAREL AND OTHER TE XT ILE PRODUCTS .........................
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUIT S AND COATS ..............................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS .........................................
WOMEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ....................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN 'S UNDERGARMENTS .................
CH IL D RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................

3,751
4,846
3,248
3 ,8 7 0
3 ,4 5 0
3,319
4 ,0 0 4

3 , 87 4
5 ,0 4 1
3,351
3,963
3, 5 46
3,430
4,192

2 ,852
3 ,528
2 ,5 2 5
3 ,0 3 8
2 ,6 8 7
2 ,6 5 7
2,839

5 ,3 3 6
6 ,3 0 3
4 ,6 5 4
5 ,4 8 9
4 ,9 0 9
4 ,847
6 ,186

5 ,4 6 5
6,463
4 ,773
5 ,574
5 ,0 0 5
4 ,937
6 ,4 3 2

4 ,2 7 9
5 ,0 4 7
3 ,7 3 0
4 ,6 3 6
3 ,9 8 8
4 , 181
4,521

3 ,846
4 ,9 6 4
3 ,3 6 2
3,981
3 ,542
3 ,432
4 , 196

3 ,969
5 ,1 5 7
3 , 4 66
4 ,075
3,635
3 ,541
4 ,3 9 0

2,948
3 ,6 7 3
2,631
3 ,1 4 2
2,7S 8
2 ,7 8 3
3,001

5,394
6,369
4,701
5,554
4 ,939
4,896
6 ,334

5 ,5 2 3
6 ,525
4 ,8 1 9
5 ,639
5 ,0 3 8
4 ,9 8 5
6 ,595

4,331
5 ,147
3 ,7 8 1
4 ,6 9 8
3 ,9 9 4
4 ,2 3 8
4 ,5 7 3

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ....................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING HILLS ............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD S FEIATED PRODUCTS ........... . .
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS .................................

4 ,843
4,804
5 ,5 6 5
4,126

5,258
5,311
5 ,8 6 2
4 ,4 7 7

2 ,857
2 ,685
3 ,3 3 4
2 ,7 3 4

7 ,1 6 3
7 ,0 0 8
8 ,1 5 2
6 ,4 3 6

7 ,7 2 0
7 ,6 0 7
8,537
7,041

4 ,2 9 4
4 ,1 0 9
5 ,0 0 7
4 ,127

5,0 4 8
4,9 9 6
5 ,8 5 9
4 ,3 5 7

5 ,4 7 8
5,515
6 ,1 6 8
4 ,734

2 ,990
2 ,6 3 0
3,537
2 ,8 6 0

7 ,2 5 9
7 ,0 9 2
8 ,263
6,563

7 ,8 2 1
7 ,6 9 4
8 ,6 5 3
7 ,1 8 2

4 ,3 6 2
4 ,1 7 9
5 ,0 7 8
4 ,1 9 9

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ...............................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ......................................

4 ,922
4 ,6 0 9
5,756

5 ,122
4 ,8 0 3
5,956

3 ,6 0 4
3 ,4 5 4
4 ,008

7 ,0 7 1
6 ,712
8 ,0 6 3

7 ,3 3 3
6 ,975
8,288

5 ,262
5,071
5,913

5 ,1 6 6
4 ,8 4 3
6 ,0 6 2

5 ,3 7 0
5 ,0 3 8
6 ,272

3,823
3,683
4 ,2 2 7

7 ,1 9 2
6 ,8 3 3
8 ,1 8 8

7 ,458
7 ,1 0 0
8 ,4 1 9

5,350
5,165
5 ,9 8 8

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..................................................
PAPER AND PULP HILLS ............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ..............................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...............................

7 ,4 3 1
8 ,7 1 0
6,389
7 ,0 6 0

7 ,689
8 ,8 8 2
6,598
7 ,3 6 8

5,096
6 ,3 3 2
4 ,937
4 ,527

9 ,2 8 9
10,2 1 3
8 ,3 0 9
9 ,0 7 2

9 ,534
1 0 ,3 8 6
8 ,546
9,339

6 ,7 7 2
7 ,6 1 3
6,572
6 ,402

7,622
8 ,9 1 4
6 ,6 0 7
7 ,244

7 ,8 7 4
9 ,086
6,802
7 ,5 5 0

5,333
6 ,5 2 9
5,257
4,7 3 1

9 ,3 9 5
10,309
8 ,4 4 6
9 ,178

9 ,6 3 7
1 0 ,484
8 ,670
9 ,447

6,906
7 ,6 8 5
6,80H
6,491

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .......................................................
NEWSPAPERS .......................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS .........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ...............................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ....................................

7 ,0 8 3
6 ,7 0 2
7 ,375
7,571
6,476

7 ,2 3 3
6,775
7 ,5 6 5
7,731
6,7 1 1

4 ,7 6 3
4 ,9 8 3
4 ,4 1 4
5 ,4 0 0
3 ,8 7 7

9 ,502
8 ,9 1 0
1 0,131
9 ,9 3 3
9 ,1 3 8

9,659
8,978
1 0,304
1 0 ,1 3 2
9,399

6 ,7 8 9
7 ,0 9 8
6 ,7 2 9
7 ,1 7 8
5 ,8 6 2

7 ,264
6 ,8 7 5
7 ,6 4 3
7,816
6,741

7 ,4 1 3
6 ,9 4 8
7 ,8 3 5
7 ,9 7 7
6 ,9 8 6

4 ,958
5 ,1 7 6
4 ,651
5,6 3 4
4,026

9 ,6 2 4
9,054
10,328
1 0 ,1 0 8
9 , 27 9

9 ,7 7 8
9,119
1 0,507
10,306
9 ,5 4 4

6 ,959
7,317
6 ,815
7,371
5,954

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .......................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS .............................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS .........................
DRUGS .....................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PFODUCTS ....................

9 ,0 3 7
1 0 ,1 6 3
9 ,011
9,637
7*715
7 ,737

9,400
10,480
9,262
10,061
8 ,0 9 3
8,127

5 ,705
6 ,8 1 5
6 ,2 0 9
5 ,5 4 0
4 ,4 3 0
5 ,1 4 5

1 0 ,9 3 6
11,554
1 0 ,6 3 3
11,713
1 0 ,2 8 9
9,946

1 1 ,2 4 5
11,813
10,879
1 2,058
10,6 0 4
10,317

7 ,5 8 5
8 ,4 1 0
7 ,5 9 3
7 ,5 7 0
6 ,722
7 , 165

9 ,2 4 6
10,3 4 9
9 ,210
9 ,8 7 8
8 ,0 1 1
7 ,980

9,605
1 0 ,6 6 2
9 ,4 5 7
10,300
8 ,3 9 7
8 ,3 6 5

5 ,956
7,044
6 ,461
5 ,8 0 0
4,653
5,427

1 1 ,0 5 2
1 1 ,646
10,7 3 6
1 1 ,8 6 6
10,523
10,0 6 8

11,355
1 1,902
10,9 7 9
1 2,207
10,847
10,424

7,761
8 ,5 4 5
7 ,7 3 3
7,7 7 0
6 ,8 5 8
7 ,3 9 6

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ..................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .........................

1 0 ,2 2 2
1 1,123
7 ,6 3 9

1 0 ,4 8 0
1 1 ,3 0 5
7 ,827

7 ,3 7 2
8 ,1 0 4
6 ,639

11,9 6 3
12,4 3 6
1 0 ,187

12,2 3 6
12,590
10,683

8,771
9 ,565
7 ,9 8 2

10,461
11 ,3 0 2
8 ,0 5 6

10,720
1 1 ,4 8 0
8 ,2 8 5

7,586
8,332
6,642

12,0 9 1
1 2 ,5 3 0
1 0 ,4 4 6

12,366
12,681
1 0,988

8 ,874
9 ,7 1 5
8 ,037

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC.................................

6 ,1 2 8

6 ,3 0 4

4 ,5 1 3

8 ,4 2 6

8 ,5 7 8

6 ,803

6 ,340

6,513

4,745

8 ,5 6 0

8 ,7 0 7

6 ,9 8 9

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ............................................................

150

Sec footnotes at end of table.

Table A-20. Average annual earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 —Continued
BY

INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E E
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

Q U A R 'r
WHITE1

e

r

F O U R

Q U A R T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
$ 9 ,0 0 9
6 ,2 0 9
5 ,0 6 5

$ 9,162
6 ,3 2 3
5,276

$ 7 ,5 9 1
5 ,0 6 4
3,221

$ 1 0 ,3 6 3
7 ,9 7 1
7 ,7 7 0

$ 1 0 ,5 2 2
8 ,0 8 5
7 ,9 5 8

$ 8 ,840
6 ,7 3 5
5 ,6 7 0

$ 9 ,164
6 ,4 3 5
5 ,306

$ 9 ,320
6 ,5 3 9
5,5 2 0

$ 7 ,712
5,3 8 3
3 ,4 4 5

$ 10,440
8,149
7 ,927

$10 ,5 9 5
8 ,2 5 4
8 ,1 1 5

$ 8 ,952
7 ,0 1 6
5,826

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ....................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ......................

4 ,1 0 3
3 ,9 5 1
4 ,3 8 8

4 , 180
4 ,0 0 2
4 ,5 3 8

3 ,027
2 ,8 3 1
3 ,174

5 ,824
5 ,5 0 2
6 ,5 1 0

5,896
5 ,5 3 4
6 ,7 3 1

4 ,619
4 ,5 8 0
4 ,6 4 4

4 ,2 3 4
4 , 060
4 ,5 6 6

4 ,3 0 8
4 ,1 1 1
4 ,7 1 4

3 ,1 9 2
2 , S47
3,376

5,906
5,567
6,630

5,979
5,599
6,853

4,696
4 ,6 1 7
4,746

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS .................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS .................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, S POTTERY PRODUCTS ............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, Z PLASTER PRODUCTS .................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 6 GLASS PRODUCTS ....................

151

T I R E S AND INNER TUBES .........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS .........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS .................................

6 ,8 8 2
7 ,4 6 8
6,4 9 5
6 ,6 7 1
6 ,7 7 7

7 ,1 3 5
7 ,6 8 8
6 ,7 5 2
6 ,9 7 0
6 ,968

4 ,8 9 2
5 ,2 7 3
4 ,681
4 ,7 7 9
4 ,9 1 0

8 ,9 9 0
9 ,2 4 3
8 ,4 4 2
9 ,298
8,721

9 ,2 4 7
9 ,4 1 0
8,708
9 ,6 9 1
8,909

6 ,726
7 ,2 1 6
6 ,3 3 8
6 ,722
6, 644

7 ,1 3 2
7 ,600
6 ,713
7 ,049
7 ,032

7 ,3 8 3
7 ,820
6 ,9 6 0
7 ,3 5 7
7 ,2 1 6

5,164
5,403
4 ,9 7 2
5 ,103
5,241

9 , 113
9 ,2 9 7
8 ,581
9 ,4 8 3
8 ,852

9,367
9,463
8 ,8 4 2
9 ,8 8 2
9 ,0 3 3

6 ,8 7 3
7 ,2 7 5
6 ,5 1 8
6 ,8 7 3
6,859

PRIMARY METAL IN DUSTRIES ....................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES .................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ....................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING .................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS .................

8 ,1 5 7
8 ,6 0 5
7 ,5 9 2
8 ,1 1 4
7 ,9 0 7
6 ,7 5 3
8,371

8 ,4 4 6
8 ,8 6 9
8 ,0 2 3
8,4 2 1
8 ,1 4 6
6 ,9 3 0
8 ,6 0 7

6 ,4 4 0
6 ,9 0 3
6 ,3 3 8
6 ,3 2 9
5,3 6 4
5 ,2 9 3
5 ,633

9 ,785
1 0,048
9 , 131
9 ,8 5 9
9 ,7 2 8
9 ,118
10,2 7 6

1 0 ,061
1 0,264
9 ,626
10,146
9,899
9 ,3 7 6
1 0 ,4 8 9

8 ,0 2 2
8 ,4 9 6
7 ,667
8 ,0 9 6
7 ,4 9 2
6 ,964
7 ,4 2 2

8 ,367
8 ,7 7 7
7 ,8 2 8
8 ,363
8 ,1 8 0
7 ,0 5 2
8 ,6 5 0

8 ,656
9 ,0 3 9
8 ,2 5 7
8 ,6 6 4
8 ,4 2 0
7,231
8 ,8 8 2

6,657
7 , C82
6 ,5 8 2
6,616
5 , €41
5,572
5,971

9 ,9 2 2
1 0 ,1 6 6
9,283
1 0,021
9 ,9 0 5
9 ,2 8 2
1 0 ,469

10,191
1 0 ,3 7 8
9,757
10,2 9 9
10,069
9,533
10,6 7 0

8,210
8,643
7 ,8 8 3
8 , 3 07
7 ,7 6 7
7,186
7,784

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS .................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE .........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ..............
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ......................
METAL SER V IC ES , NEC ...............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS .........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..............................

6 ,9 1 1
7 ,8 0 2
6 ,7 2 9
6 ,5 3 0
7 ,4 0 3
5 ,2 6 7
5,806
6 ,8 1 2

7 ,115
8 ,0 3 9
6 ,8 9 2
6,747
7 ,4 8 7
5 ,4 4 8
5 ,9 4 4
7,031

5 ,072
6,041
4 ,8 5 9
4 ,6 0 2
6 ,1 8 6
4 ,313
4 ,2 9 4
4 ,6 9 2

9 ,1 2 8
9 ,8 4 8
8 ,5 6 7
8,5 8 5
9 ,4 3 4
8 ,3 7 7
8 ,128
9 ,137

9 ,3 2 2
1 0 ,0 6 5
8 ,7 0 0
8 ,8 0 1
9,540
8 ,6 4 0
8,276
9 ,353

7 ,1 6 4
8 ,072
6 ,788
6 ,4 5 9
7 ,9 0 9
6 ,9 4 7
6 ,3 6 4
6 ,7 3 9

7 ,1 8 2
8,0 0 0
6 ,9 4 5
6 ,806
7 ,6 8 3
5,501
6 ,0 5 0
7 ,1 7 7

7 ,390
8 ,2 4 4
7 ,1 0 9
7 ,0 2 2
7 ,7 7 0
5 ,6 8 8
6 ,1 9 6
7 ,399

5,302
6,182
5 , C62
4 ,8 7 3
6,425
4,518
4,457
5,018

9 ,2 7 3
9,957
8 ,705
8 ,716
9 ,6 0 5
8 ,4 9 0
8,254
9,322

9,468
1 0 ,1 7 5
8,838
8,926
9,711
8,745
8,409
9,54C

7 ,2 9 6
8 ,1 6 5
6 ,9 1 9
6,647
8,084
7 ,1 0 4
6 ,4 1 0
6,908

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ...........................................................
FARM MACHINERY ............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ......................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ....................................................
SPE CIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ......................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ....................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ..............................................
M IS C. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ......................

8 ,084
8 ,8 7 1
8 ,3 5 6
8 ,2 2 0
8 ,0 4 9
7 ,6 8 8
7,916
9 ,1 5 7
6 ,965
6 ,9 0 0

8 ,2 2 5
9 ,0 5 3
8 ,546
8 ,3 7 0
8 ,1 6 0
7 ,811
8 ,0 5 3
9,351
7 ,065
6,992

5 ,622
6 ,6 9 7
5 ,662
5 ,9 3 0
4 ,9 4 4
5 ,0 6 9
5 ,7 6 3
5 ,432
5 ,3 6 3
5,1 3 0

9 ,850
9 ,9 8 2
1 0,214
9 ,7 3 6
9 ,9 7 7
9 ,2 5 5
9,681
10,997
8 ,8 3 3
9 ,3 6 3

9 ,9 8 4
10,1 4 1
1 0 ,4 1 7
9,869
10,0 4 7
9,388
9 ,8 2 1
1 1 ,1 5 3
8 ,9 5 4
9 ,4 6 0

7 ,2 4 6
7 ,9 2 1
7 ,1 5 8
7 ,4 6 3
7 ,4 3 4
6 ,2 7 3
7 ,258
7 ,2 8 8
6 ,7 9 4
7 ,3 6 1

8,332
9,143
8 ,5 4 0
8 ,4 8 7
8 ,3 4 8
7 ,976
8 , 186
9 ,4 1 0
7,2 9 0
7 ,2 4 7

8 ,4 7 2
9,328
8 ,7 2 6
8 ,636
8 ,458
8,099
8 ,3 2 0
9,606
7 ,396
7 ,3 4 0

5 ,8 7 9
6,934
5 ,904
6 ,206
5,268
5,327
6 ,100
5,649
5,597
5,4 5 4

9,987
10,124
10,3 1 6
9,872
10,1 5 6
9 ,4 0 0
9 ,8 2 7
1 1 ,1 3 7
9 ,0 1 2
9,561

1 0 ,1 1 9
1 0,283
10,5 1 3
10,001
1 0 ,2 2 5
9,530
9,964
11,294
9 ,1 3 3
9,662

7,420
8 ,0 6 5
7 ,3 5 3
7 ,6 6 2
7 ,6 5 3
6 ,4 8 7
7,452
7,411
6,976
7,459

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ............................
ELECTRIC TEST & DIST RIBU TIN G EQUIPMENT ............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ..............................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ...........
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ....................................................

7 ,2 1 4
7 ,1 3 0
7 ,3 5 1
6 ,575
6 ,1 0 2
5 ,7 1 0
8 ,7 9 0

7 ,4 2 7
7 ,3 3 6
7 ,4 9 4
6 ,7 9 2
6,291
5 ,9 6 4
9 ,008

4 ,7 8 1
5 ,0 4 4
4,571
4,5 8 3
4 ,476
4 ,1 3 1
5 ,699

9 ,0 9 0
8 ,9 2 1
9 ,0 3 4
8 ,2 8 0
7 ,905
8,1 1 0
1 0,560

9 ,283
9,138
9 ,1 4 8
8 ,4 3 5
8 , 102
8 ,4 1 5
10,7 5 4

6 ,496
6 ,3 8 4
6 ,3 5 9
6 ,4 8 3
6 ,0 7 7
6 ,0 2 0
7 ,3 8 4

7 ,4 0 8
7 ,4 5 4
7 ,582
6,791
6 ,3 2 0
5 ,9 3 8
8 ,9 8 8

7 ,6 1 9
7 ,644
7,7 2 9
7 ,002
6 ,5 1 3
6 ,197
9 ,2 0 7

4,995
5 ,5 4 0
4 ,737
4,862
4 ,6 6 9
4 ,3 3 2
5,8 7 5

9,198
9 ,0 2 8
9 ,1 5 5
8,398
8 ,009
8,266
1 0 ,6 6 7

9 ,386
9,237
9 ,2 7 0
8,538
8 ,2 0 3
8 ,563
10,859

6 ,6 7 8
6,589
6,455
6 ,7 7 5
6,214
6,234
7,518

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-20. Average annual earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 —Continued
BY

INDUSTRY

ANY
AIL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
F O U R

Q 0 A R T E R
WHITE1

Q U A R T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

ANY

Q U A R 'r E R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

F O U R

Q U A R T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
..............
..............

$ 6 ,4 7 4
6 ,9 5 4

$ 6,638
7 ,1 2 6

$ 4 ,2 2 7
4 ,8 4 4

$ 8 ,6 2 7
8 ,855

$ 8 ,7 9 5
8 ,968

$ 5 ,9 2 9
7 ,0 8 5

$ 6 ,6 8 7
7 ,1 7 3

$ 6 ,8 5 2
7 ,3 3 7

$ 4 ,427
5,160

$ 8 ,7 2 2
8,991

$ 8,887
9 ,0 9 0

$ 6 ,0 6 8
7 ,4 3 8

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ....................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT .......................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING . ..............
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT .................................

8 ,719
9 ,1 1 9
9 ,7 1 5
6 ,6 3 9
5 ,9 2 1

8,982
9 ,439
9,946
6,899
5 ,987

6 ,6 1 1
7 ,1 9 5
6 ,168
5 ,179
5 ,0 9 4

10,634
10,705
1 1 ,390
9 ,015
8 ,8 7 2

1 0 ,8 9 2
1 1 ,008
1 1 ,5 6 7
9 ,295
9 ,0 0 5

8 ,3 9 6
8,764
8 ,079
7 ,3 0 0
7 , 182

8,931
9 ,2 9 8
9 ,937
6 ,920
6,235

9,191
9 ,6 1 5
1 0,162
7 ,1 6 9
6 ,307

6,844
7 ,3 9 3
6,476
5 ,5 2 4
5 ,313

1 0,752
10,815
11,509
9 ,1 7 4
9 ,0 0 2

1 1 ,0 0 3
11,1 1 0
1 1 ,6 8 0
9 ,4 3 6
9 ,135

8 ,578
8,926
8,309
7 ,5 7 4
7 ,3 1 4

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...............................
MECHANICAL MEAS- S CONTROL DEVICES .......................
O PT IC AL , MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS ....................
PHOTOGRAPBIC EQUIPMENT AND S UP P LI ES ....................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS .................

7 ,648
7 ,1 7 8
6 ,6 6 7
1 0 ,276
6,827

7 ,862
7,320
6,800
10,7 6 4
7,046

4 ,4 9 2
4 ,820
4 ,4 9 4
4 ,7 7 8
3 ,570

9 ,653
8,861
8 ,6 0 1
12,611
8 ,6 8 7

9,828
8 ,970
8,7 5 1
1 2 ,9 4 0
8 ,8 3 4

6 ,3 7 0
6 ,6 1 3
5 ,8 5 1
7 ,2 4 0
5 ,6 2 8

7,874
7 ,4 2 8
6 ,9 0 3
1 0,490
7 ,046

8 ,0 8 9
7 ,5 6 9
7 ,0 3 6
1 0,978
7 ,267

4 ,708
5,088
4 ,7 2 1
4 , SS3
3 ,7 5 8

9,787
9,005
8 ,7 5 4
1 2 ,7 4 9
8 ,788

9 ,9 6 0
9 ,105
8 ,903
13,0 7 8
8 ,9 3 3

6,557
6,929
6,014
7 ,376
5,766

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING IN DUS TRIES ..............
JEWELRY, SIL V ER , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS ..............
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ....................................................
OTHER M IS C . MANUFACTURES ..................................................

4 ,8 0 8
5 ,1 0 5
3,987
5 ,190

5,019
5,278
4 ,1 8 4
5,407

3 ,0 2 3
3 ,081
2,671
3 ,3 0 2

7 ,3 7 5
7 ,589
6 ,6 9 5
7 ,6 5 3

7 ,5 8 6
7 ,7 2 9
6 ,9 4 2
7 ,8 6 5

5 ,149
5 ,3 1 3
4 ,7 2 3
5,444

5 ,0 1 0
5 ,3 1 6
4 ,1 6 8
5 ,408

5 ,223
5 ,492
4 ,3 6 8
5,6 2 7

3 ,1 9 8
3 ,251
2 ,8 3 5
3,496

7 ,5 1 4
7 ,7 7 0
6,811
7 ,7 8 5

7 ,7 2 6
7 ,9 1 6
7 ,0 6 1
7 ,9 9 5

5,271
5,398
4,816
5 ,598

TRANSPORTATION ..................................................................................

7 ,7 8 6

8 ,046

5 ,7 0 0

1 0 ,084

10,320

7 ,9 5 2

8 ,0 0 6

8 ,2 6 3

5 ,9 4 2

10,229

1 0,458

8,149

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
M IS C . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT S SUP P LI ES

152

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .......................................................

9 ,124

9 ,290

7 ,0 5 9

1 0 ,2 9 4

1 0 ,429

8, 426

9,291

9 ,4 4 6

7 ,3 4 0

1 0,410

10,540

8,619

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT ..............
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION .........................
TAXICABS .............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAICN ...............................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT .....................................................

5 ,5 2 9
7 ,4 4 8
2 ,8 4 7
7 ,8 6 0
3,132

5,295
7,037
2 ,919
8 ,250
3 ,1 2 8

6 ,562
8 ,7 6 7
2 ,4 9 6
5 ,644
3 ,1 9 5

7 ,6 9 7
9,394
4 ,662
9 ,4 2 9
4 ,6 3 0

7 ,5 0 5
9,223
4 ,7 7 0
9,713
4,576

8 ,4 3 8
9 ,8 4 0
4,121
7 ,4 3 6
5,661

5 ,7 3 6
7 ,6 9 5
3 ,0 5 0
8 ,126
3 ,3 3 8

5,4 9 7
7 ,2 7 7
3 ,124
8 ,4 9 3
3 ,3 3 9

6 ,792
9,038
2 ,687
6,044
3 ,329

7 ,8 5 2
9,568
4,842
9 ,5 7 9
4 ,7 8 7

7 ,6 4 8
9 ,375
4 ,958
9 ,8 4 0
4 ,735

8 ,641
10,069
4,262
7 ,7 4 6
5,778

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ....................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ...............................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..................................................................

7,147
7 ,3 6 9
4 ,6 2 6

7,444
7 ,634
4,946

4 ,7 5 2
4 ,9 9 6
3 ,4 5 9

9 ,846
10,038
7 ,3 4 0

1 0 ,0 8 5
1 0 ,241
7,7 5 2

7,461
7 ,7 9 1
5 ,6 9 8

7 ,4 1 5
7 ,6 3 4
5 ,0 0 6

7 ,718
7 ,9 0 1
5 ,3 8 9

4 ,9 7 2
5,241
3,604

1 0 , 00 0
10,180
7 ,7 2 8

1 0 ,243
10,385
8,211

7 ,5 7 0
7,905
5,800

WATER TRANSPORTATION ...............................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION .....................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ....................................

7 ,525
9 ,5 3 6
7 ,248
6 ,2 0 2

7 ,9 8 0
10,1 0 7
7,264
6,653

5 ,2 8 9
5 ,5 4 8
6 ,6 5 6
4 ,8 9 9

10 ,6 3 9
1 3 ,265
1 0 ,980
8 , 866

1 1,215
13,774
1 1 ,1 0 4
9,412

7 ,6 3 0
8 ,2 2 6
7 ,5 1 1
7,1 9 0

7 ,958
1 0,472
7 ,5 9 6
6 ,7 1 5

8 ,4 0 2
11,0 3 9
7 ,6 1 1
7 ,1 1 8

5 ,777
6,507
7 ,0 2 1
5 ,5 5 2

1 1 ,090
1 4 ,2 0 3
1 1 ,1 4 1
9 ,488

1 1 ,627
1 4,696
1 1 ,259
9,9 3 3

8 ,2 8 4
9 ,315
7 ,831
8,121

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ..................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ..........................................

1 0 ,5 9 5
1 1 ,121
6 ,4 2 5

10,8 3 2
1 1 ,3 5 6
6,582

6 ,9 7 8
7 ,3 9 0
4 ,632

12,6 5 5
12 ,9 7 2
9 ,421

12,934
13,251
9 ,6 4 7

8 ,3 1 5
8 ,5 0 3
6 ,8 7 8

10,758
11,276
6 ,8 0 8

10,991
1 1,505
6 ,9 7 9

7 ,2 1 5
7,6 3 1
4,854

1 2 ,7 5 1
1 3 ,0 5 9
9,695

13 ,0 2 3
13,3 3 1
9 ,9 1 8

8 ,521
8 ,695
7,186

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION .....................................................

9 ,5 6 3

9,565

-

11 ,0 7 2

11,087

-

9 ,913

9 ,9 1 8

-

1 1 ,150

1 1 ,1 6 6

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .......................................................

6,365

6,640

3 ,9 0 5

9 ,0 2 2

9,211

6 ,553

6,701

6,9 5 9

4 ,393

9,254

9,4 3 0

6 ,958

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-20. Average annual earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 —Continued
BY

INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R T E R
WHITE1

F O U R

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTEFS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A II T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

ANY

Q U A R T E R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

BLACK

F O U R
ALL
WOPKERS

Q U A R T E R S
WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED
$ 7,U 89
7 ,4 0 3
8 ,194
7 ,1 1 3

$ 7 ,7 3 9
7 ,6 6 4
8 ,3 9 5
7 ,2 8 1

$ 4,991
4 ,9 2 4
5 ,6 3 5
4,821

$ 8 ,9 9 2
8 ,7 0 3
11 ,0 3 5
9 ,6 3 5

$ 9 ,230
8,937
1 1 ,2 5 3
9,870

$ 6 ,285
6 ,1 2 0
7 ,9 6 1
6 ,2 5 6

$ 7 ,6 2 1
7 ,4 9 7
8 ,5 1 5
7 ,4 6 3

$ 7 ,8 7 3
7 ,7 5 6
8 ,7 2 9
7 ,6 4 5

$ 5,107
5 , C35
5,788
4,967

$ 9 ,06 9

$ 9 ,3 0 7

8,750
11,2 8 8
9,8 9 8

8,982
1 1 ,5 1 4
1 0 ,1 4 2

$ 6 ,361
6,188
8,096
6 ,400

PUBLIC U T IL IT Y SERVICES .........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS...................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ..............................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .........................
WATER, STEAM, S SANITARY SYSTEMS ............................

153

COMMUNICATION ....................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ...................................................
RADIO AND TEL EV ISION BROADCASTING .........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ............................

8 ,922
9 ,713
8,541
9 ,5 4 8
6 ,350

9 ,1 3 7
9, 863
8 ,7 8 3
9 ,763
6 ,4 4 3

6 ,266
6 ,7 6 3
5 ,6 9 8
6 ,977
5 ,6 6 9

10,2 2 1
1 0 ,717
9 ,710
10,821
8 ,3 1 2

1 0,392
10,8 2 7
9 ,9 1 4
11,0 0 8
8,409

7 ,7 9 6
8 ,2 3 8
7 ,0 3 5
8 ,3 6 7
7 ,5 4 5

9,092
9,8 5 4
8,673
9 ,7 5 8
6 ,583

9,3 0 1
1 0 ,0 0 0
8,904
9 ,9 7 6
6 ,6 6 6

6,5 0 9
6 ,9 8 7
5 ,9 7 0
7,157
5,974

1 0,317
10,793
9 ,8 0 4
10,9 3 4
8,450

10,4 8 4
10,9 0 1
9 ,9 9 8
1 1,120
8,539

7 ,953
8 ,3 3 2
7 ,2 7 3
8,489
7 ,752

WHOLESALE TRADE ...............................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ..............
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..............
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL .........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED ERODUCTS .................................
PARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ...........................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ......................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & BEATING EQUIPMENT ............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIE S .........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ..............................................

7 ,2 1 2
7 ,0 8 7
8 ,3 0 5
7 ,428
5 ,6 5 7
3 ,697
7 ,9 7 7
7 ,4 4 3
8 ,8 5 3
7 ,0 1 6

7 ,4 7 5
7 ,2 3 7
8 ,5 3 8
7 ,778
5 ,899
3,941
8 ,1 3 4
7 ,6 5 1
9 ,046
7,311

4 , 1 79
4 ,8 7 2
4 ,9 1 3
4 ,0 7 7
3 ,754
1 ,6 9 6
5 ,1 1 6
4 ,0 7 6
5 ,0 9 1
4 ,0 9 7

10,084
9 ,5 0 2
1 1,020
10 ,5 8 2
8 ,662
6 ,8 0 5
10 ,4 7 9
9 ,967
1 1 ,4 5 1
1 0 ,123

10,361
9 ,6 7 5
11,2 5 9
11,0 0 7
8 ,9 4 0
7 ,0 2 6
1 0 ,6 6 7
1 0 ,181
11,644
1 0 ,4 6 4

6 ,3 1 4
6 ,6 9 4
6 ,958
5 ,9 2 4
6 , 141
3 , 978
6 ,801
5 ,8 6 1
7 ,1 0 9
6 ,2 3 7

7 ,465
7 ,3 8 6
8,611
7 ,7 1 6
5,899
3 ,854
8,247
7 ,7 6 2
9 , 152
7 ,3 1 3

7 ,7 3 0
7,534
8 ,841
8,072
6 ,146
4 ,0 9 8
8 ,4 0 4
7 ,9 6 7
9 ,3 4 7
7 ,6 1 2

4,411
5 ,2C 1
5,260
4,300
3 ,960
1,851
5 ,382
4 ,4 4 9
5,353
4 ,3 5 1

10,2 3 2
9,658
1 1 ,1 9 3
10,737
8,803
6,915
10,637
1 0,129
11,6 1 2
1 0,301

10,508
9 ,8 2 6
11,428
9,084
7 ,1 3 1
1 0 ,8 2 5
1 0,340
11,8 0 4
1 0 ,6 4 4

6 ,4 6 9
6,934
7 ,1 9 5
5,983
6,246
4 ,160
6 ,9 7 5
6,073
7 ,3 1 2
6,391

RETAIL TRADE .......................................................................................

3 ,382

3 ,4 5 4

2 ,5 6 3

5 ,7 0 9

5 ,7 9 4

4 ,5 9 7

3 ,4 9 0

3 ,5 5 9

2 ,6 9 4

5,785

5 ,8 6 8

4,698

1 1 ,1 7 1

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT .................

4 ,756

4,8 3 7

3 ,4 9 9

7 , 155

7 ,2 6 2

5 ,3 8 6

4 ,9 9 5

5 ,074

3 ,7 7 4

7,278

7 ,3 8 5

5,510

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ....................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ...................................................................
VARIETY STORES ............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................................

3 ,298
3 ,3 3 9
4 ,7 6 3
2 ,6 8 7
3,187

3 ,369
3,420
5,050
2 ,726
3 ,2 4 8

2 ,5 4 4
2 ,4 9 8
3 ,4 0 6
2 ,1 3 4
2 ,357

5 ,5 1 8
5 ,419
7 , 29 1
5,004
5 ,6 9 0

5 ,5 8 4
5 ,486
7 ,5 1 2
5 ,043
5 ,7 7 7

4 ,685
4 ,5 7 4
5,942
4 ,3 5 0
4 ,376

3 ,4 1 7
3 ,4 5 7
4 ,882
2 ,7 9 4
3 ,3 5 9

3,486
3 ,5 3 6
5 ,163
2 ,8 3 0
3 ,4 2 3

2 ,6 8 4
2 ,6 4 2
3,557
2,284
2,501

5 ,5 9 0
5,485
7,370
5,063
5,807

5,651
5,546
7,581
5,096
5,895

4,810
4 ,7 0 3
6 ,0 8 1
4,503
4,484

FOOD STORES ......................................................................................
GROCERY S T O R E S ................................................. .........................
OTHER FOOD STORES ....................................................................

3 ,8 2 3
4 ,0 5 2
2 ,4 9 6

3 ,8 6 8
4 , 108
2 ,500

3 ,1 6 4
3 ,2 6 5
2,441

6 ,1 4 4
6 ,3 2 9
4 ,765

6 ,1 8 3
6,374
4 ,7 6 7

5 ,496
5, 596
4 ,7 3 3

3 ,9 4 7
4,181
2 ,634

3 ,9 9 0
4 ,2 3 5
2 ,634

3,325
3,424
2,633

6,219
6,405
4,857

6 ,2 5 6
6 ,4 4 8
4,855

5,611
5,709
4,884

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS .........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS .................

4 ,6 8 1
6 ,6 7 9
2 ,573
4,815

4,7 7 6
6 ,8 6 3
2 ,5 9 7
4 , 898

3 ,3 9 9
4 ,364
2 ,235
3 ,5 3 6

7 ,7 7 4
9,141
5 ,2 3 5
7 ,9 5 6

7 ,9 0 6
9,321
5 ,291
8 ,0 5 8

5 ,799
6 ,505
4,431
6 ,1 4 3

4 ,9 0 4
6 ,9 2 3
2 ,805
5 , 13 8

ti,997
7 ,104
2 ,829
5 ,2 1 9

3 ,6 4 9
4,651
2 ,461
3 ,8 8 3

7,897
9 ,2 5 2
5,386
8,129

8,028
9,431
5 ,442
8,234

5,9 3 7
6,630
4,593
6,253

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES .........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ...........
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ......................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STOFES ......................................................
SHOE STORES ...................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................................

3 ,1 4 0
3 ,9 3 9
2 ,6 8 5
2 ,7 5 3
3 ,6 1 3
2 ,988

3 ,2 1 3
4 ,0 6 5
2 ,730
2 ,8 1 7
3,700
3 ,0 3 9

2,2 6 3
2 ,586
2 ,210
1 ,9 6 3
2 ,1 9 7
2 ,2 8 2

5 ,2 8 0
6 ,5 4 6
4 ,5 3 5
4 ,7 3 7
6 ,1 5 4
5 ,0 9 5

5 ,3 7 4
6,716
4 ,6 0 8
4 ,8 1 7
6 ,2 2 9
5 ,1 1 7

4 ,0 0 8
4 ,4 3 3
3 ,7 2 4
3 ,644
4 ,5 1 8
4 ,6 8 0

3 ,2 6 2
4 ,1 2 2
2 ,795
2 ,8 7 5
3 ,8 1 0
3 ,1 3 2

3 ,3 3 5
4 ,2 4 9
2 ,8 4 2
2 ,9 3 9
3 ,9 0 0
3 ,172

2,392
2,766
2 ,3 0 6
2,088
2 ,3 3 3
2,585

5,358
6 ,6 7 0
4,587
4,795
6,295
5,209

5 ,4 5 1
6 ,8 3 9
4,6 6 1
4 ,8 7 4
6 ,3 7 2
5,220

4 , 10C
4 ,568
3 ,7 7 5
3,715
4,640
4 ,9 8 0

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ....................

4 ,7 0 5

4 ,8 3 9

3,070

7 , 2 21

7,3 8 5

4 ,9 3 3

4 ,9 1 5

5 ,047

3,308

7,333

7 ,4 9 2

5,094

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-20. Average annual earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 —Continued
BY

INDUSTRY

ANY
AIL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS HCRKED IN THE INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM HAUCR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R TE R
WHITE1

F O U R

Q U A II T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

ANY

Q U A R T E R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

F O U R

Q U A R T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED

EETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS .................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ..........................................................

$ f t , 849
f t,420

$ 5 ,010
f t , 516

$ 3 ,1 8 6
2,7ft2

$ 7,ft23
6 , 8ft ft

$ 7 ,6 3 1
6,9ft2

$ 5 ,038
f t ,663

$ 5 ,0 5 6
ft, 66 2

$ 5 ,2 1 3
f t,758

$ 3,ft23
2 ,9 8 3

$ 7,52ft
6 ,9 7 9

$ 7 ,7 2 8
7,07ft

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...............................................

1,909

1,919

1 ,8 2 1

3,8 7 8

3 ,9 0 2

3,661

2 ,0 2 7

2,036

1 , 9ftft

3 ,9 7 9

f t , 003

3,762

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES . * .................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ....................................
FUEL AND I C E D E A L E R S ............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...............................................................

3,6ft2
3 ,5 7 8
f t, 0 0 0
5 ,7 2 0
3 ,3 1 7

3 ,7 0 2
3 ,6 1 1
f t ,096
5 ,8 8 3
3,37ft

2,781
3 ,0 8 3
2 ,5 9 9
3,36ft
2,5ft6

6 ,1 2 1
5 ,9 0 0
6 , 5ft2
7 ,716
5 ,903

6 ,2 1 0
5 ,936
6 ,6 7 3
7 ,8 5 5
6 ,0 1 2

ft,738
5 ,3 2 0
ft, 3 6 5
5 ,1 0 0
f t , 367

3,796
3,70ft
ft, 195
5 ,9 6 5
3,ft78

3 ,8 5 3
3,73ft
f t,288
6,117
3 ,5 3 3

2,98ft
3,270
2 , 8ft0
3,761
2,727

6 ,2 1 9
5,98ft
6 ,6 5 5
7 ,8 3 6
6,011

6 ,3 0 6
6 ,015
6,78ft
7 ,9 7 2
6 ,121

ft,866
5,ft66
f t , 50 9
5,271
ft, ft72

AND REAL ESTATE .........................

6,320

6 ,5 3 7

3 ,8 5 5

8 ,5 7 3

8 ,793

5 ,6 3 0

6,ft99

6,71ft

ft, 06 7

8,669

8 ,8 8 6

5 ,7 6 3

BANKING ...................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS ......................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS .........................

6 ,2 1 0
6 ,156
6 ,9 1 1

6 , 3ft2
6 ,2 7 8
7 ,250

f t , 503
ft, ft69
f t, 6 f t 7

7 ,6 7 5
7 ,5 8 9
8,95ft

7 ,8 0 5
7 ,7 1 3
9 ,2ftft

5 ,7 8 0
5 ,6 8 3
6 ,5 0 3

6 ,3 6 2
6 ,3 0 7
7 ,1 1 3

6,ft92
6 , ft 28
7, f tf t 1

f t , 68 0
ft, 6ft3
f t,9 1f t

7 ,767
7 ,6 7 9
9, 0 8 0

7 ,8 9 5
7 ,8 0 1
9 ,359

5,90ft
5 ,8 0 2
6 ,7 2 9

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ...............................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ....................................
PERSONAL CREDIT IN ST IT U TI O NS .......................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ..........................................................

6 ,0 2 5
6 ,1 8 7
5 ,337
7,ft71

6 ,1 2 5
6 ,277
5 , ft03
7 ,6 9 8

3 ,7 9 9
f t , 187
3 , 7ft8
3 ,175

7 ,9 2 6
7 ,9 5 9
7 ,0 7 8
1 0 ,1 5 9

8,018
8 ,0 6 9
7 ,105
1 0 ,ft60

5 ,5 1 3
5 , ft13
6 ,2 3 7
f t , 318

6,277
6 ,3 6 2
5 ,5 8 9
7 ,9 7 2

6 ,377
6, f tf t 5
5 ,655
8 ,2 1 6

f t , 063
ft, 5ft1
ft,0 0 ft
3,372

8,083
8,061
7 ,2 1 2
10,5 5 1

8 ,1 7 2
8 ,1 5 7
7 ,2 3 7
10,868

5,762
5,839
6,ft30
f t,399

..............

1 1 , ft51

1 1 ,770

ft,723

15,05ft

15,323

7 ,0 2 9

1 1 ,733

1 2 , 0ft9

5 ,0 5 0

15,269

15,5ft1

7 ,1 8 3

INSURANCE CARRIERS .....................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ....................................
F I R E , MAPINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE .................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ..................................................

7,091
7 , ft 19
6 ,0 2 5
6 ,9 0 5
6,35ft

7 ,2 9 2
7 ,6 3 1
6,28ft
7 ,0 6 6
6 ,5 6 7

ft,535
f t , 893
f t,5 f t2
3 ,852
3 , 9ftft

9 ,028
9 ,ft39
7 ,981
8,696
8 ,7 7 5

9 ,2 0 9
9 ,6 2 3
8 ,3 6 0
8 ,8 3 3
8,866

6,291
6 ,8 0 8
5 ,8 3 5
5 , ft 12
7 ,2 1 7

7,281
7 ,6 3 8
6 ,2 6 9
7 ,087
6 ,5 9 0

7,ft80
7,8ft9
6 ,5 3 7
7,2ft6
6 ,7 9 6

f t , 751
5,129
f t , 736
f t , 071
f t , 26 2

9 ,131
9 ,5 6 7
8 ,109
8,791
8 ,9 0 2

9 ,3 1 2
9 ,7 5 3
8,ft92
8 ,927
8 ,977

6 , ft06
6 ,916
5,9ft3
5,5 1 5
7,611

..............

6,8ft5

6 ,9 3 5

3 ,2 5 2

9,1ft3

9 ,2 5 9

f t , 126

7 ,0 9 9

7 ,1 9 2

3,ft31

9 ,2 8 9

9,ft07

f t , 199

ft, 8ft3
5 , ft 05
5 ,065
5 ,6 8 7
ft, ft22

3,328
3 ,0 3 8
3 ,175
2,881
3,ft56

7 ,5 5 7
8 , 6ft1
9,f tft 8
1 0,165
6,562

7 ,9 6 2
9 ,0 3 8
9,75ft
10 ,5 3 0
6 ,8 7 5

5 ,1 9 3
f t , 990
5,865
5 , 3ft1
5,175

FINANCE, INSURANCE,

154

SECURITY,

COMMODITY BROKERS & SERVICES

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SERVICES

$ 5,18ft
ft,872

REAL ESTATE ........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ....................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ..................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE .....................................................................

ft, 33ft
f t,866
ft , 5 6 f t
f t , 838
3,9ft2

ft,5ft2
5 ,095
ft,705
5,0 8 1
f t , 110

3 ,0 7 5
2 ,8 3 7
2 ,9 3 3
2,ft36
3 ,1 7 2

7 ,3 5 7
8 , ft 16
9 ,1 7 7
9 ,7 2 3
6 , 3ft 1

7 ,758
8,808
9,ft72
10,077
6 ,6ft7

5 ,0 2 2
f t, 8 1 f t
5 ,722
5,0ft9
f t , 986

ft, 6 2 8
5,16ft
f t , 91 6
5,ft30
ft, 2ft9

COMBINED REAL ESTATE,

INSURANCE, ETC ....................

5,5ft6

5,67ft

3 ,313

7 , 9ft0

8 ,0 0 3

6 ,311

5 ,8 3 3

5,961

3,603

8 ,1 6 0

8 ,2 3 2

6,311

..............

6,392

6 ,6 7 9

3 ,052

1 1,387

11 , 6 f t0

6,ft23

6 ,9 5 6

7 ,2 5 9

3,ft28

1 1,802

1 2 ,0 7 3

6,505

SERVICES ...................................................................................................

ft , f t9 6

f t , 767

2,998

6 ,9 1 1

7 ,2 9 2

f t , 67 ft

ft, 601

ft, 8 7 7

3 ,0 7 3

6,983

7 ,368

ft,733

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING P L A C E S ...............* ...............
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS ......................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ............................................................

2,ft35
2,521
2,069

2 ,f t9 ft
2,615
2 ,0 2 7

2 ,1 5 7
2 ,1 1 6
2 ,3 5 0

f t , 631
f t,733
ft, 1 7 8

f t , 810
ft, 9 f t 6
f t , 219

3 ,8 5 7
3,833
3 ,9 7 2

2,611
2 ,7 1 5
2 ,2 0 5

2 ,6 7 9
2,821
2 ,1 5 9

2,293
2,25ft
2,509

ft, 77ft
f t ,892
ft, 26 8

f t,963
5 ,1 2 0
ft, 3 0 7

3,950
3,928
ft,073

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-20. Average annual earnings of all workers, by race, 1971 -—Continued
BY

INDUSTRY

ANY
ALL
WORKERS

PRIVATE ECONOMY SERVICES -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A R TE R
WHITE1

F O U R

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

$ 2 ,7 4 6
2 ,7 8 3
2 ,4 4 7
2 ,288
2,841
2 ,7 7 0

$ 4 ,9 7 3
4 ,8 2 0
6 ,9 2 3
4 ,458
4,4 6 7
6 ,8 6 9

EARNINGS FROM ALL WAGE AND SALARY EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY

Q U A II T E R S
WHITE1

ANY

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

$ 3 ,9 5 2
3 ,984
4 ,809
3 , 1 82
4,6 7 2
4 ,072

$ 3 ,3 7 3
3 ,312
3 ,460
3 ,1 0 5
2 ,9 4 7
4 ,5 9 9

Q U A R T E R

F O U R

Q U A R T E R S

BLACK

ALL
WORKERS

WHITE1

S 3 ,4 7 0
3 ,4 4 9
3,485
3 ,1 4 0
2 ,9 1 7
4 ,8 0 7

$ 2,864
2 ,9 0 8
2,814
2,375
3 ,0 2 4
2,954

$ 5 ,0 5 8
4,902
7,024
4,519
4,558
7,0 7 2

$ 5 ,265
5,201
7 ,0 9 4
4 ,5 8 5
4 ,4 3 8
7 ,4 3 9

$ 4 ,0 2 9
4 ,0 6 2
4,954
3 ,243
4 ,8 7 8
4 ,1 7 7

WHITE1

BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS .........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ...........................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ...................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS .........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ...................................................

$ 3 ,2 4 8
3 ,1 7 0
3 ,2 9 0
3,026
2 ,7 8 5
4 ,3 7 9

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES .................................

4 ,6 2 5

5 ,0 1 0

2,186

8 ,6 5 3

9 ,0 8 3

4 ,8 0 9

4 ,8 8 3

5,275

2 ,3 9 8

8,8 4 7

9 ,2 6 9

5 ,070

AUTO R EP A IR , S ER V IC ES , AND GARAGES .........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING .................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES .................................

4 ,3 5 7
5 ,255
4 ,0 4 2

4 ,4 9 5
5 ,461
4 ,1 7 5

3 ,4 3 1
4 ,197
3 ,0 4 9

7 , 1 96
8 ,2 4 6
6,821

7 ,388
8 ,5 8 8
6,976

5 ,8 4 9
6 ,4 8 2
5,541

4,651
5 ,6 5 7
4 ,3 1 1

4 ,8 0 1
5,881
4 ,455

3,639
4,508
3 ,2 3 2

7,351
8,487
6,945

7 ,542
8,842
7 ,0 9 7

6 ,0 1 3
6 ,6 5 0
5,686

$ 3 ,3 4 4
3 ,301
3 ,3 2 2
3,061
2 ,7 6 2
4 ,5 8 3

$ 5 ,1 7 8
5 ,117
6 ,9 9 5
4 ,523
4 ,3 8 9
7 ,224

155

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ......................................

5 ,502

5,654

3,649

8,03C

8 ,1 5 6

6 ,0 1 6

5 ,814

5 ,9 6 8

3 ,9 3 3

8 , 167

8,294

6,121

MOTION PICTURES ............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING S DISTRIBUTING ..............
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES .................

3 ,9 9 8
6 ,7 7 4
2 ,7 1 0

4 ,0 6 9
7 ,0 8 0
2 ,7 0 9

2 ,8 9 9
3 ,1 3 6
2 ,7 3 3

7 ,9 3 9
1 2 ,517
5 ,5 4 1

8 ,087
1 2,936
5 ,564

5,5 5 9
6 ,419
5,150

4 ,3 0 2
7,355
2 ,9 1 3

4 ,3 7 7
7 ,6 8 3
2 ,9 1 1

3,150
3,460
2 ,941

8 ,3 9 8
13,305
5,858

8 ,5 4 6
13,733
5 ,8 7 9

6 ,0 1 7
7 ,092
5 ,496

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SER VI CES , NEC ..............
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ............................
H I S C . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ............

2,853
3 ,2 7 2
2 ,7 0 6

2,8 6 1
3 ,2 5 0
2 ,7 2 2

2 ,757
3 ,5 9 5
2 ,526

6 ,4 3 9
6 , 121
6 ,6 1 8

6 ,4 7 8
5,991
6 ,760

6 ,010
8 ,5 1 2
5 ,3 1 3

3 ,0 6 9
3 ,575
2 ,8 9 7

3 ,081
3 ,553
2 ,9 1 7

2 ,931
3,902
2,666

6,694
6 ,5 3 4
6,798

6,736
6,392
6 ,9 4 8

6,228
9,139
5,420

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ............................
HOSPITALS ..........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES .........................

4 ,6 8 6
4 ,9 2 9
4 ,2 0 4

4 ,8 1 3
5 ,0 2 7
4 ,3 9 4

3,941
4 ,4 2 2
2 ,8 0 0

6,454
6 ,4 6 4
6,452

6 ,6 4 8
6,626
6,711

5 ,324
5 ,6 5 2
4 ,337

4 ,790
5 ,0 6 4
4 ,3 5 2

4 ,9 1 4
5 ,1 5 9
4 ,5 4 0

4,064
4,572
2,9 6 1

6,518
6,552
6,5 4 8

6 ,708
6 ,710
6,803

5,416
5 ,764
4,471

LEGAL SERVICES

..............................................................................

5 ,8 2 4

5 ,9 1 3

3 ,4 1 8

8 ,0 2 7

8 ,1 4 8

ti, 499

6 ,0 0 8

6 ,0 9 3

3,704

8 , 131

8 ,2 4 6

4 ,7 8 4

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ............................
COLLEGES AND U NI V E R S I T I E S ..............................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ............

5 ,5 3 9
5 ,3 9 4
6 ,2 2 2
3 ,8 5 4

5 ,7 2 5
5 ,5 5 7
6,471
3 ,9 9 5

4 ,1 6 6
4 ,2 0 5
4 ,276
2 ,9 0 5

7,9 0 0
7 ,5 6 2
9,096
6 ,8 1 3

8 ,1 0 3
7,711
9 ,4 8 4
6 ,9 3 8

6 ,2 6 9
6 ,3 5 7
6 ,0 4 8
5 ,7 3 4

5 , 66 7
5 ,5 2 4
6,395
4 ,0 7 5

5,851
5 ,6 8 7
6 ,6 3 9
4 ,2 1 4

4,305
4,333
4,489
3 , 139

8 ,009
7 ,6 7 8
9,234
6 ,9 8 3

8 ,209
7 ,8 2 6
9 ,6 1 7
7 ,1 0 2

6,398
6 ,4 e4
6,228
5,952

MUSEUMS,

BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ............

4 ,174

4 ,2 0 0

3 ,964

6,896

7 ,0 5 1

5 ,744

4,3 8 2

4 ,3 9 4

4 ,2 9 3

7,0 3 4

7,158

6 ,1 1 C

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS .........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS .................................................
BU SIN ES S, LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT OPG ............

3,160
2,691
4 ,0 3 7
3,101

3 ,4 4 6
2 ,7 0 8
4 ,0 0 5
3 ,591

2 ,1 6 6
2 ,5 2 9
4,161
1,765

5 ,9 9 4
3 ,901
6 ,3 3 0
6 ,8 9 6

6 ,1 8 1
3,910
6 ,2 6 8
7 ,3 8 7

5 ,069
3 ,8 1 6
6 ,5 6 5
4 ,8 1 3

3 ,2 9 9
2 ,8 3 3
4 , 186
3 ,247

3,591
2 ,844
4,151
3 ,7 5 1

2,282
2,735
4,320
1 ,8 7 5

6,127
4,0 1 3
6,436
7,061

6 ,309
4 ,0 0 9
6 ,3 6 8
7,5 5 1

5,228
4,054
6 ,6 9 2
4 ,9 8 7

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ....................................................................

1,322

1 ,4 0 6

1,256

1,749

2 ,0 9 5

1,551

1 ,3 7 1

1,460

1 ,301

1 ,792

2 ,1 3 6

1 ,5 9 4

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES . . ....................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES .................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ......................................

7 ,544
8,221
7 ,1 7 0
6 ,9 2 0

7,676
8 ,295
7 ,5 0 4
7 ,0 1 2

4,6 4 5
5 ,3 5 8
4 ,305
4,523

10,811
11,525
10,637
1 0 ,0 3 1

10,935
11 ,6 3 7
10,915
1 0 ,0 9 6

7 ,4 3 9
7 , 303
7 ,3 7 0
7 ,6 9 4

7 ,840
8 ,5 3 6
7,421
7 ,228

7 ,9 7 4
8 ,6 1 4
7 ,7 5 8
7 ,318

4,897
5,541
4 ,5 2 5
4,875

1 0 , 993
11,708
1 0 ,8 1 9
10,2 2 3

11,119
11,8 2 3
1 1 ,0 9 9
1 0 ,2 8 9

7 ,569
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,535
7 ,8 4 6

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these characteristics, or that
the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-21. Average annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
WHITE1
WHITE1 |
BLACK
BLACK
$ 8 ,214

$ 5 ,617

$ 8 ,2 1 4

$ 5 ,6 1 7

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
WHITE1 | BLACK
$ 8,214

$ 5 ,6 1 7

$ 8 ,2 1 4

$ 5 ,6 1 7

MINING .......................................................................................

10,267

7 ,4 3 0

1 0,406

7 ,5 0 7

9,731

6,901

10,0 2 2

7 ,1 2 8

METAL MINING ....................................................................

9,241

6 ,9 3 0

9,3 5 0

6 ,989

8,685

6 ,0 8 2

9 ,1 1 1

6 ,2 2 5

COAL MINING ......................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ...................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIGN ITE MINING . . .

10,471
7,501
10,588

8,916

1 0 ,5 9 3
7 ,5 7 7
10,711

8,955
8 ,9 5 5

1 0,153
7 ,400
10,260

8 ,809
8 ,8 0 9

10,3 7 5
7 ,5 2 5
1 0,485

8 ,8 6 2

8 ,9 1 6

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION .........................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQUIDS
O I L AND GAS F IE LD SERVICES ...........................

1 0 ,8 6 4
1 1,259
10,368

6,946
7 ,0 2 5
6 ,7 6 8

11,003
11,389
10,561

7 ,0 4 8
7 , 142
6 ,8 3 9

1 0 , 126
1 0 ,629
9 , C29

6^301
6 ,5 1 8
5 ,8 5 7

1 0 ,4 4 3
1 1 ,0 7 5
9 ,566

6 ,6 3 7
6 ,90S
6 ,079

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS . . . .
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ...................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ............................

9 ,6 5 3
9 ,6 5 7
9 ,6 6 0

7 ,0 4 5
7 ,1 2 2
6 ,887

9 ,8 9 3
9 ,9 5 5
9 ,7 5 1

7 ,1 2 8
7 ,2 4 1
6 ,8 9 4

8 ,9 5 0
6,844
9,236

6,521
6,561
6 ,4 3 7

9,417
9,393
9 ,485

6 ,767
6 ,8 4 6
6 ,603

10,621

6 ,7 7 6

10 ,8 0 4

6 ,9 0 4

9,808

6 ,2 1 2

1 0 , 174

6 ,489

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ......................................

-

-

-

8 ,8 6 2

156

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS..................

1 0 ,2 8 5

6,989

10,7 1 5

7 ,3 6 6

8 ,925

6 ,0 1 3

9 ,7 5 5

6 ,710

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS........... .
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION . . . .
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, N E C ........................... .

10,466
9 ,185
11,822

6,584
6 ,0 4 0
7 ,2 0 9

10,826
9 * 4 14
1 2 ,3 7 3

6 ,8 0 8
6 ,2 4 2
7 ,5 2 3

9 ,2 5 7
8 ,2 2 3
9 ,9 9 8

5 ,8 2 2
5 ,3 2 2
6 ,1 5 0

1 0 ,0 3 9
8,851
1 1 ,1 5 3

6 ,3 0 9
5 ,7 8 3
6,826

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS..........................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING
PAI N TIN G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING
ELECTRICAL WORK................................................. .
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING
CARPENTERING AND F L O O R I N G ...................... .
ROOFING AND SBEET METAL WORK.............. .
CONCRETE WORK ...................................................... .
OTHER SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS . . . .

1 0 ,8 9 0
11,539
8,838
1 2 ,0 3 2
9 ,4 4 9
8 ,5 5 5
1 0 ,1 9 2
1 0,349
1 1,180

6 ,780
6,911
5 ,477
8 ,0 9 6
6 ,782
6 , 6 97
5 ,6 4 8
6 ,6 0 2
7 ,187

1 1,175
1 1 ,8 7 7
9 ,0 2 2
12,278
9 ,808
8 ,8 5 9
1 0 ,4 6 9
1 1 ,0 4 3
11,6 5 3

6 ,998
7 ,0 7 9
5 ,757
8 ,1 8 3
7 ,0 8 4
7 ,0 3 0
5,831
7 ,0 3 2
7 ,4 3 6

9,901
10,590
7,824
11,271
8,380
7 ,2 8 3
9,110
8,689
9 ,636

5 ,945
5 ,8 6 0
4,851
7 ,1 8 8
5 ,8 4 8
5 ,433
4 ,9 3 7
5 ,710
6 ,0 7 4

1 0 ,4 6 2
11 ,2 4 0
8 ,2 5 4
1 1,764
9 ,0 8 3
8 ,094
9,751
9 ,9 1 4
1 0 ,5 9 3

6 ,445
6 ,3 4 8
5 ,3 7 0
7 ,5 4 7
6 ,424
6,151
5 ,3 9 1
6 ,5 1 0
6 ,7 9 5

MANUFACTURING .......................................................

9,057

6 ,4 9 4

9,1 4 5

6 ,6 0 9

8 ,763

6 ,2 1 8

8 ,9 2 2

6,398

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SHALL ARMS
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES . .

1 0 ,968
1 1,253
10,567

7,255
7,134
7 ,5 4 9

11,085
1 1,350
10,7 1 2

7 ,3 8 7
7 ,2 9 4
7 ,6 1 3

10,683
10,929
1 0 ,3 3 5

6 ,6 7 7
6 ,7 7 2
6 ,4 8 2

10 ,9 0 7
1 1,144
1 0 ,573

7 ,0 1 6
7 ,0 9 2
6 , 85S

FOOD AND KINDRED P R O D U C T S .....................
HEAT P R O D U C T S ................................................. .
DAIRY P R O D U C T S ................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS . .
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS .................................,
BAKERY PRODUCTS ............................................
BEVERAGES ............................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS . .

8 ,6 5 8
8 ,8 5 8
8 ,419
7 ,1 5 7
9,421
8 ,4 6 4
9 ,7 6 0
8 ,7 3 8

6 ,3 3 2
6 ,5 0 2
6 ,7 4 7
4 ,9 9 6
6 ,7 0 2
6 ,913
6 ,625
6 ,5 2 8

8 ,7 7 5
8 ,9 6 9
8 ,568
7 ,2 7 7
9 ,5 7 8
8 ,5 7 2
9 ,8 9 4
8 ,8 7 0

6 ,4 4 7
6,600
7 ,039
5 ,0 8 6
6 ,827
7 ,0 3 3
6 ,7 4 6
6 ,6 4 5

8 ,1 4 0
8,287
7 ,9 4 4
6,536
8,861
8 , C20
9 ,209
8 ,1 8 2

5 ,8 5 6
5 ,8 5 8
6 ,1 8 4
4 ,603
6 ,0 2 2
6,5 5 7
6,0 7 5
6 ,027

8 ,3 8 9
8 ,5 3 5
8,221
6 ,8 1 7
9 , 167
8 ,2 6 7
9,481
8 ,4 6 3

6,106
6,1 2 1
6 ,597
4 ,8 2 2
6 ,3 9 7
6,796
6 ,337
6 ,264

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-21. Average annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
WHITE1
BLACK

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE 1
WHITE1 | BLACK
BLACK

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ......................................

$ 6,097

$ 7 ,5 5 2

$ 6 ,1 9 3

$ 7 ,2 2 0

$ 5 ,782

$ 7 ,3 6 4

$ 5 ,9 3 8

6 ,5 0 1
6 ,709
6 ,5 2 8
5 ,7 3 8
5 ,9 6 5
7 ,3 9 8

4 ,9 8 9
4,931
5,059
4,624
5,055
5,361

6 ,5 8 5
6 ,779
6 ,6 1 2
5,789
6 ,1 6 8
7,501

5,098
5 ,085
5 ,1 4 0
4 ,7 3 8
5 ,1 5 3
5 ,473

6 ,ie 3
6 ,3 8 4
6 , 131
5,427
5,478
6 ,881

4 ,6 0 9
4 ,4 9 6
4,393
4 ,2 6 9
4 ,583
4 ,8 6 8

6,371
6 ,584
6 ,3 7 3
5 ,5 9 5
5 ,8 3 2
7 ,1 4 7

4 ,840
4 ,8 1 1
4 ,7 3 1
4 ,5 4 1
4,845
5 ,1 2 9

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS . . ,
MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND COATS . . . .
MEN'S AND BOYS' F U R N I S H I N G S ................... .
WOMEN'S AND MISSE S' OUTERWEAR ..............
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERWEAR ......................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS . . .

157

$ 7 ,4 5 4

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS .......................................
WEAVING MI LL S , COTTON ...................................
WEAVING M I LL S , SYNTHETICS ........................
KNITTING M I L L S .............. .. ....................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...................

5,465
6 ,4 6 3
4 ,773
5 ,5 7 4
5 ,0 0 5
4 ,9 3 7
6 ,432

4 ,2 7 9
5 ,0 4 7
3,730
4 ,6 3 6
3,988
4 ,181
4,521

5 ,523
6 ,5 2 5
4 ,8 1 9
5 ,6 3 9
5 ,0 3 8
4 ,9 8 5
6 ,5 9 5

4 ,3 3 1
5 ,1 4 7
3 ,781
4 ,6 9 8
3 ,9 9 4
4 ,2 3 8
4 ,5 7 3

5,269
6 ,2 3 2
4 ,520
5 ,3 4 8
4,748
4 ,6 9 1
6 , C19

4 ,0 5 8
4 ,836
3 ,5 2 2
4 ,387
3 ,6 1 8
3,771
4 ,1 1 3

5 ,387
6 ,3 6 0
4 ,6 6 3
5,485
4 ,8 5 0
4 ,8 3 2
6 ,287

4 , 18 3
5 ,0 1 4
3,66C
4 ,5 2 1
3 ,7 5 1
3 ,928
4 ,3 1 7

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ..............................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING HILLS ......................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD S RELATED PRODUCTS
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ............

7 ,7 2 0
7 ,6 0 7
8 ,5 3 7
7,041

4,294
4 ,1 0 9
5 ,007
4 ,1 2 7

7,821
7 ,694
8 ,653
7 ,1 8 2

4 ,362
4 ,179
5 ,0 7 8
4 ,199

7 , 181
7 ,1 0 2
7 ,7 5 7
6,467

4 ,022
3 ,7 7 9
4 ,505
3,941

7 ,4 5 2
7 ,348
8 , 134
6 ,804

4,195
3 ,9 6 8
4 ,753
4 ,1 1 3

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ........................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ................

7 ,333
6 ,9 7 5
8,288

5 ,2 6 2
5,071
5 ,9 1 3

7 ,458
7 ,100
8 ,4 1 9

5 ,350
5 ,1 6 5
5,988

6,750
6,385
7,621

4 ,747
4 ,5 5 6
5 ,312

7 ,0 5 5
6 ,680
7 ,9 9 8

5 ,0 1 1
4 ,8 3 6
5,567

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...........................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ................ .. ..................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES . . . .
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS . . . .

9,534
10,3 8 6
8 ,5 4 6
9 ,3 3 9

6 ,7 7 2
7 ,6 1 3
6 ,5 7 2
6 ,402

9 ,6 3 7
10,484
8 ,6 7 0
9 ,4 4 7

6 ,906
7 ,6 8 5
6 ,8 0 4
6,491

9 ,1 2 0
1 0 ,019
8,C 93
8 ,9 0 4

6 ,2 9 9
7 ,0 7 5
6 ,0 9 6
5 ,9 5 8

9 ,3 1 9
10,226
8 ,3 2 6
9 ,100

6,579
7 ,2 6 9
6,480
6 ,2 1 7

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .................................
NEWSPAPERS ................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING .........................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ..............

9 ,6 5 9
8 ,9 7 8
1 0 ,304
10,132
9 ,399

6 ,789
7,098
6 ,729
7 ,178
5,862

9 ,778
9 ,1 1 9
1 0,507
10,306
9,544

6 ,959
7 ,3 1 7
6,8 1 5
7 ,371
5,954

9 ,1 9 6
8,639
9 ,691
9,582
8 ,7 4 6

6 ,4 0 6
6 ,8 0 2
6 ,1 1 9
6 ,728
5 ,6 0 7

9 ,4 1 0
8 ,8 4 6
10 ,0 2 6
9 ,8 7 8
9 ,0 7 6

6 ,6 5 4
7 ,065
6 ,3 9 2
7 ,0 1 2
5,811

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................ .
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..................................... .
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS . . .
DRUGS ...............................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS . . . .
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS

1 1,245
11,813
1 0 ,8 7 9
12,058
1 0 ,604
10,317

7 ,585
8 ,4 1 0
7 ,593
7 ,5 7 0
6 ,7 2 2
7 ,1 6 5

11,355
1 1 ,9 0 2
1 0 ,9 7 9
12,207
10,847
1 0,424

7 ,7 6 1
8 ,5 4 5
7 ,7 3 3
7 ,770
6,8 5 8
7 ,396

10,7 7 4
11,452
1 0 ,4 3 5
1 1,596
10,0 1 8
9 ,6 6 2

7 ,1 4 6
7,9 3 7
7 , 162
7 ,2 0 7
6,221
6 ,7 0 2

1 0 ,9 9 2
1 1 ,6 4 1
1 0,640
1 1 ,853
10 ,3 7 4
9 ,924

7 ,4 3 9
8 ,1 7 7
7 ,419
7 ,5 4 3
6 ,5 2 0
7 ,048

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .......................
PETROLEUM R E F I N I N G ........................................... .
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS . . .

12,236
1 2 ,5 9 0
1 0 ,6 8 3

8 ,7 7 1
9 ,565
7 ,9 8 2

12,3 6 6
12,681
10,988

8 ,8 7 4
9 ,7 1 5
8 ,0 3 7

1 1,778
12,2 8 0
9 ,7 5 4

8 ,3 8 7
9 ,3 3 6
7 ,4 7 9

1 2 ,026
1 2 ,4 6 3
1 0 ,2 7 5

8 ,610
9 ,559
7 ,7 0 5

8 ,5 7 8

6 ,8 0 3

8 ,7 0 7

6 ,9 8 9

8,083

6,2 6 0

8 ,326

6 ,5 4 9

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC.

See footnotes at end of table.

....

Table A-21. Average annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
WHITE1
WHITE 1
BLACK
BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
ALL EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
WHITE1
BLACK

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
$ 1 0 ,5 2 2
8 ,0 8 5
7 ,9 5 8

$ 8 ,8 4 0
6,7 3 5
5 ,6 7 0

$10,595
8 ,2 5 4
8 ,1 1 5

$ 8 ,9 5 2
7 ,0 1 6
5 ,8 2 6

$10,241
7 ,6 7 9
7,3 5 1

$ 8 ,5 9 5
6 ,2 9 6
5 ,0 4 8

$ 10,398
7 ,929
7 ,6 5 8

$ 8 ,7 2 3
6,6 7 8
5 ,353

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ...................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ......................

5 ,8 9 6
5,53*1
6 ,731

4 ,6 1 9
4 ,5 8 0
4 ,6 4 4

5 ,9 7 9
5 ,5 9 9
6 ,8 5 3

4 ,6 9 6
4 ,6 1 7
4,746

5 ,613
5 ,2 e5
6 ,315

4 ,3 1 3
4 ,2 7 2
4 ,3 3 8

5,771
5 ,4 1 6
6 ,5 4 2

4 ,5 3 2
4 ,433
4 ,5 9 3

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, 6 POTTERI PRODUCTS ............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, S PLASTER PRODUCTS .................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 6 GLASS PRODUCTS ....................

158

T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PL A ST IC PRODUCTS .................................

9 ,2 4 7
9 ,410
8 ,708
9 ,691
8 ,9 0 9

6 ,7 2 6
7 ,2 1 6
6 ,3 3 8
6 ,7 2 2
6 ,6 4 4

9 ,3 6 7
9 ,4 6 3
8 ,8 4 2
9 ,8 8 2
9 ,033

6 ,873
7 ,2 7 5
6 ,5 1 8
6 ,8 7 3
6 ,8 5 9

8,702
9 , C59
e,3 3 4
8,765
8 ,402

6 ,1 2 2
6 ,9 7 5
5 ,6 6 8
6 ,0 0 8
5 ,964

8 ,9 7 6
9 ,1 9 6
8 ,5 7 4
9,219
8 ,6 5 7

6 ,4 3 7
7 ,1 1 1
5 ,9 9 9
6 ,3 8 1
6 ,349

PRIMARY METAL IN DUS TRIES ...................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ...........
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES .................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ...................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND D R A 1 I N G .............. .................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS .................

10,0 6 1
1 0 ,2 6 4
9 ,626
10,146
9,899
9 ,3 7 6
10,4 8 9

8 ,022
8 ,4 9 6
7 ,6 6 7
8 ,0 9 6
7 ,4 9 2
6,964
7 ,4 2 2

1 0,191
1 0 ,3 7 8
9,757
1 0 ,2 9 9
1 0 ,0 6 9
9 ,5 3 3
1 0 ,6 7 0

8 ,2 1 0
8 ,6 4 3
7 ,8 8 3
8 ,3 0 7
7 ,7 6 7
7 ,1 8 6
7 ,7 8 4

9 ,6 8 4
9 ,994
9 ,182
9 ,7 4 5
9,411
8 ,6 6 9
1 0 ,0 2 7

7 ,707
8 ,222
7 ,3 6 3
7 ,576
7,0 2 9
6 ,526
7 ,2 6 6

9 ,906
10 ,1 7 5
9 ,4 2 7
1 0,009
9 ,7 0 2
8 ,9 9 7
10,327

7 ,9 6 0
8 ,4 2 9
7 ,6 4 1
7 ,907
7 ,3 9 3
6 ,8 7 8
7 ,653

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS .................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE .........................
PLUMBING AND BEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC ..............
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC ......................
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS .........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ..............................

9,322
10,065
8 ,7 0 0
8 ,8 0 1
9 ,5 4 0
8 ,640
8 ,2 7 6
9 ,3 5 3

7 ,1 6 4
8 ,072
6 ,7 8 8
6 ,4 5 9
7 ,9 0 9
6,9 4 7
6 ,3 6 4
6,7 3 9

9 ,4 6 8
1 0,175
8,838
8 ,9 2 6
9 ,7 1 1
8 ,7 4 5
8 ,4 0 9
9 ,540

7 ,2 9 6
8 ,1 6 5
6 ,9 1 9
6 ,6 4 7
8,084
7 ,104
6 ,4 1 0
6 ,908

8,769
9,622
8,239
e,1 8 9
9 ,0 2 8
7 ,8 4 0
7 ,5 7 1
8,709

6,563
7 ,596
6 ,1 9 7
5 ,8 1 7
7 ,3 4 3
6 ,2 9 9
6 ,1 0 5
6 ,030

9 ,0 8 4
9,844
8 ,480
8,5 0 2
9 ,3 5 4
8 ,141
7 ,873
9 , 139

6 ,8 4 5
7 ,750
6 ,4 5 9
6 ,1 4 9
7 ,608
6 ,5 6 6
6 ,3 4 8
6 ,4 3 9

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL . . .....................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ...........................................................
FARM MACHINERY ............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY..............
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ...................................................
SPE CIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ...........................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACBINERY ......................................
O F F I C E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ...................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ..............................................
R I S C . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ......................

9,984
1 0,141
1 0 ,417
9 , 8 69
10,047
9 ,3 8 8
9,821
11,153
8 ,954
9 ,4 6 0

7 ,246
7 ,9 2 1
7 ,1 5 8
7,4 6 3
7 ,4 3 4
6 ,2 7 3
7,2 5 8
7 ,2 8 8
6 ,7 9 4
7 ,361

10,119
1 0 ,2 8 3
1 0,513
10,001
10,225
9,530
9 ,9 6 4
11,2 9 4
9 ,1 3 3
9 ,6 6 2

7 ,4 2 0
8 ,065
7,3 5 3
7 ,6 6 2
7 ,6 5 3
6,487
7 ,452
7,411
6,976
7 ,4 5 9

9,536
9 , SCO
9,948
9,417
9,545
8,917
9 ,3 4 6
1 0,717
8,388
8,778

6 ,7 9 0
7 ,5 4 2
6 ,8 4 4
7,04 9
6 ,6 7 1
5,921
6 ,8 2 0
6 ,7 4 3
6 ,2 5 6
6 ,5 5 6

9,806
1 0 ,066
1 0 , 137
9 ,7 0 3
9 ,8 8 3
9 ,225
9,632
1 0,996
8,754
9,194

7 ,095
7 ,8 0 6
7 ,1 2 3
7 ,3 7 4
7 ,0 8 e
6 ,2 3 5
7 ,211
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,560
6 ,9 4 3

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ...........................
ELECTRIC TEST 6 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ...........
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ..............................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND HIRING EQUIPMENT ...........
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ...........................
COMMUNICATION E Q U I P M E N T ...................................... ..

9 ,2 8 3
9 ,1 3 8
9 ,148
8 ,4 3 5
8 ,1 0 2
8 ,4 1 5
1 0 ,7 5 4

6 ,4 9 6
6,384
6 ,3 5 9
6 ,4 8 3
6 ,0 7 7
6 ,020
7 ,384

9 ,3 8 6
9 ,2 3 7
9 ,2 7 0
8,538
8 ,203
8 ,563
10,8 5 9

6 ,6 7 8
6,589
6 ,4 5 5
6 ,7 7 5
6,214
6,234
7 ,5 1 8

8,889
8 , 504
8,755
8,069
7,633
7 ,879
10,358

6 ,1 8 4
5 ,8 7 3
6 ,0 3 9
6 ,1 5 7
5 ,8 0 6
5,651
7 ,0 7 0

9 ,1 0 2
8 ,832
9 ,0 0 5
8,295
7 ,8 8 9
8 ,1 7 2
10,568

6 ,4 5 9
6 ,454
6 ,2 3 3
6 ,544
6 ,0 3 7
5 ,941
7 ,2 8 0

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-21. Average annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE 1 |
BLACK
WHITE1
BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EAPNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
WHITE1
BLACK

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
S 8 ,7 9 5
8,968

$ 5 ,9 2 9
7 ,0 8 5

$ 8 ,8 8 7
9 ,0 9 0

$ 6 ,0 6 8
7,438

$ 8 ,3 2 3
8,592

$ 5,6 0 8
6 ,7 0 6

$ 8,571
8 ,8 2 7

$ 5 ,8 4 9
7,128

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT .................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ...................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ..............

10,892
1 1 ,0 0 8
1 1,567
9 ,2 9 5
9 ,0 0 5

8 ,3 9 6
8 ,7 6 4
8 ,0 7 9
7 ,3 0 0
7 ,182

11 ,0 0 3
1 1 ,110
11 ,6 8 0
9 ,4 3 6
9 ,1 3 5

8 ,578
8,926
8,309
7,574
7 ,3 1 4

10,420
10,675
11,202
8,614
7,897

8,021
8 ,4 6 2
7 ,7 6 1
6 ,6 5 7
6 ,5 6 0

10 ,6 4 4
1 0,858
1 1 ,429
8 ,9 3 0
8 ,2 8 2

8,295
8,691
8,132
7 ,0 8 6
6,852

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ............
MECHANICAL HEAS. 6 CONTROL DEVICES . .
O PT IC AL , MEDICAL, & OPTHALHIC GOODS .
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUP PLI ES .
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS

159

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
M IS C. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES

9 ,8 2 8
8 ,9 7 0
8 ,751
1 2 ,9 4 0
8 ,834

6 ,3 7 0
6 ,6 1 3
5,851
7 ,240
5 ,6 2 8

9 ,9 6 0
9 ,1 0 5
8 ,9 0 3
13,078
8 , 9 33

6,557
6,929
6,0 1 4
7 ,3 7 6
5,766

9,359
8 ,4 9 4
8,289
1 2 ,542
8,422

5 ,958
6 ,468
5 ,453
6 ,7 4 8
4 ,9 9 9

9 ,6 0 7
8 ,7 7 3
8 ,5 6 3
12,754
8 ,6 5 6

6 ,2 4 5
6,879
5,7 3 1
7,019
5,261

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES
JEWELRY, SILVER, PLATED NARE, NOTIONS
TOTS AND SPORTING GOODS .................................
OTHER D I S C . MANUFACTURES ..............................

7 ,586
7 ,7 2 9
6 ,9 4 2
7 ,8 6 5

5 ,149
5 ,3 1 3
4 ,7 2 3
5 ,4 4 4

7 ,7 2 6
7 ,9 1 6
7 ,061
7 ,9 9 5

5,271
5,398
4 ,8 1 6
5,598

7 ,101
7,290
6,391
7,367

4,8 1 2
4 ,927
4 ,3 4 5
5 ,1 2 7

7 ,3 6 7
7 , 56 7
6,6 3 8
7 ,6 4 5

5,062
5,128
4,575
5,409

TRANSPORTATION ..............................................................

10,3 2 0

7 ,9 5 2

10,4 5 8

8,149

9,8 5 9

7 ,4 9 5

10 ,1 0 4

7 ,7 9 3

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ...................................

1 0,429

8 ,4 2 6

10,540

8,619

1 0 ,231

8 ,0 9 3

10 ,3 9 7

8 ,4 0 5

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION . . .
TAXICABS ........................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHBAY TRANSPORTAION ............
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ........................... ..

7 ,5 0 5
9 ,2 2 3
4 ,7 7 0
9 ,7 1 3
4 ,5 7 6

8 ,438
9 ,840
4 ,121
7 ,4 3 6
5,661

7 ,6 4 8
9 ,3 7 5
4 ,958
9 ,8 4 0
4 ,7 3 5

8,641
1 0 ,0 6 9
4 ,262
7 ,746
5 ,7 7 8

7,065
8 ,6 9 6
4 ,3 8 2
9 ,3 5 1
4,370

8 ,111
9 ,588
3 ,8 5 3
7 ,032
5 ,2 1 8

7 ,321
8 ,9 8 2
4 ,6 8 6
9 ,592
4 ,6 6 3

8 ,3 8 0
9 ,8 7 7
4,125
7 ,5 4 0
5 ,404

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING .................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ...........
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ..............................................

10,0 8 5
10,241
7 ,752

7,461
7,791
5 ,6 9 8

1 0 ,243
1 0 ,3 8 5
8,211

7 ,570
7 ,9 0 5
5,800

9 ,451
9,602
7,104

6 ,7 6 5
7 ,004
5 ,348

9 ,7 6 9
9 ,9 0 7
7 ,7 4 0

7 ,0 3 9
7,308
5 ,5 2 5

WATER TRANSPORTATION ........................... ................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION .................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION .........................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .................

1 1 ,2 1 5
13,774
1 1 ,104
9 ,4 1 2

7 ,6 3 0
8 ,226
7 ,5 1 1
7 ,1 9 0

11,627
14 ,6 9 6
1 1 ,259
9 ,933

8 ,284
9,315
7,831
8,121

1 0 ,559
1 2 ,7 7 8
9 ,939
8,982

7 ,363
7,7 8 3
7,2 2 3
6 ,915

11,097
1 3 ,8 8 8
1 0,342
9 ,5 9 0

8,054
9 ,0 2 5
7,551
7 ,8 7 3

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .........................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
A I R TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................

12,934
13,251
9 ,647

8 ,3 1 5
8 ,5 0 3
6 ,8 7 8

1 3 ,0 2 3
13,331
9 ,9 1 8

8,521
8 ,6 9 5
7 , 186

1 2 ,5 1 6
1 2 ,8 7 7
8,755

8 ,1 1 2
8 ,2 6 5
6 ,8 7 8

12,688
13,037
9 ,2 7 9

8 ,3 9 7
8,546
7 ,ie 6

P I P E LIN E TRANSPORTATION .................................

11,087

-

1 1,166

-

10,7 0 2

-

1 0,892

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...................................

9,211

6 ,5 5 3

9 ,4 3 0

6 ,958

8,685

5 ,6 4 4

9 , 061

6 ,3 4 8

Sec footnotes at end of table.

Table A-21. Average annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1
WHITE1
BLACK
BLACK

EAPNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EA1RNINGS
WHITE1
WHITE1
BLACK
BLACK

CONTINUED
$ 9 ,2 3 0
8 ,9 3 7
1 1 ,2 5 3
9 ,8 7 0

$ 6,285
6 ,1 2 0
7 ,9 6 1
6 ,256

S 9,307
8 ,9 8 2
11,5 1 4
10,142

$ 6,361
6 ,1 8 8
8 ,096
6 ,4 0 0

$ 8,906
8,674
1 0,461
9,209

$ 6 ,077
5 ,9 4 0
7 ,460
5,844

$ 9 ,0 4 9
8 ,7 6 9
1 0,861
9 , 655

$ 6,211
6 ,0 6 8
7 ,650
6 ,0 4 1

PUBLIC U TI LI TY SERVICES ........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS................................... .
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ..............................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .........................
WATER, STEAM, S SANITARY SYSTEMS ........................... '

160

COMMUNICATION ...................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ....................................................
RADIO AND TE LEVISION BROADCASTING .........................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ............................

10,392
1 0 ,8 2 7
9 ,9 1 4
1 1 ,008
8,409

7 ,7 9 6
8 ,2 3 8
7 ,0 3 5
8 ,3 6 7
7 ,5 4 5

1 0 ,4 8 4
1 0 ,901
9 ,998
1 1 ,1 2 0
8 ,5 3 9

7 ,9 5 3
8 ,332
7 ,2 7 3
8 ,489
7 ,7 5 2

10,098
1 0 ,5 7 7
9,689
1 0 ,6 8 0
7,958

7,354
7 ,6 3 9
6,734
8,098
7,04 8

1 0 ,269
10 ,7 2 0
9 ,8 1 0
10,901
8 ,2 1 2

7 ,6 2 2
7 ,8 6 9
7 ,0 3 4
8 ,2 9 6
7 ,4 1 8

WHOLESALE TRADE .............................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES S AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT ..............
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ..............
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
EARN PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ...........................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ......................................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT ...........
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S U PP LIE S .........................
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ..............................................

1 0,361
9 ,675
1 1 ,2 5 9
1 1 ,0 0 7
8 ,9 4 0
7 ,026
10,667
1 0 ,181
1 1 ,6 4 4
10,4 6 4

6,314
6 ,694
6 ,9 5 8
5 ,9 2 4
6,141
3 ,9 7 8
6,801
5,861
7 ,109
6 ,237

10,5 0 8
9 ,8 2 6
1 1,428
11,171
9 ,0 8 4
7,131
10,825
10 ,3 4 0
1 1 ,8 0 4
10 ,6 4 4

6,469
6 ,9 3 4
7 ,1 9 5
5 ,983
6 ,2 4 6
4 ,1 6 0
6,975
6 ,0 7 3
7 ,3 1 2
6,391

9,664
8,9 1 7
10 ,4 9 0
1 0 ,101
8,233
6 ,5 9 2
9,934
9,4 4 4
10,9 2 1
9,642

5,788
6 ,2 0 8
6 ,2 5 1
5 ,3 6 2
5,574
3,414
6 ,3 6 7
5 ,2 4 5
6,577
5 ,6 3 7

9 ,970
9 ,2 6 0
10 ,8 4 2
10,460
8 ,559
6 ,8 4 1
1 0 ,246
9 ,7 9 7
1 1 ,2 5 6
1 0 ,009

6 ,094
6 ,599
6 ,7 1 3
5,626
5 ,8 6 3
3 ,7 1 7
6 ,6 9 9
5 ,717
6 ,901
5 ,965

RETAIL TRADE ......................................................................................

5 ,7 9 4

4 ,5 9 7

5,868

4 ,6 9 8

5,534

4,303

5 ,6 9 1

4 ,515

BUILDING MATERIALS AND EARN EQUIPMENT .................

7 ,262

5 ,3 8 6

7 ,385

5 ,510

6,702

4,821

7 ,0 1 4

5 ,1 9 2

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ...................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ...................................................................
VARIETY STORES ...........................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................................

5 ,5 8 4
5 ,4 8 6
7 ,5 1 2
5 ,043
5 ,7 7 7

4 ,6 8 5
4 ,5 7 4
5,942
4 ,350
4 ,3 7 6

5,651
5 ,5 4 6
7,581
5 ,0 9 6
5 ,8 9 5

4 ,8 1 0
4 ,7 0 3
6 ,0 8 1
4 ,503
4 ,484

5,261
5,180
7,152
4,677
5,279

4 ,3 6 5
4,2 4 9
5 ,5 9 7
3,993
4,039

5 ,4 2 3
5 ,3 3 2
7 ,2 9 3
4 ,8 3 3
5 ,5 5 5

4 ,589
4 ,4 7 3
5 ,8 2 3
4 ,2 8 0
4 ,266

FOOD STORES ......................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ...........................................................................
OTHER FOOD S T O R E S ............ ......................................................

6 ,1 8 3
6 ,3 7 4
4 ,7 6 7

5,496
5 ,596
4,733

6 ,2 5 6
6 ,448
4 ,8 5 5

5 ,6 1 1
5 ,7 0 9
4,884

5,762
5 ,9 4 7
4,355

5,046
5 ,1 3 9
4 ,281

5 ,9 2 7
6 ,113
4 ,5 6 9

5 ,2 8 8
5,375
4 ,6 1 3

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS .................

7 ,9 0 6
9 ,321
5,291
8,058

5,799
6,5 0 5
4,431
6 ,143

8,028
9 ,431
5 ,4 4 2
8 ,2 3 4

5 ,9 3 7
6,630
4 ,5 9 3
6,253

7,138
8,640
4,544
7 , 2C4

5 ,1 0 7
5 ,7 3 9
3,841
5,229

7 ,4 4 0
8 ,9 1 8
4,942
7,648

5 ,4 6 2
6 ,0 9 6
4,234
5 ,7 3 2

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES .........................................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING S FURNISHINGS ...........
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ......................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................................
SHOE STORES ...................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................................

5,374
6 ,7 1 6
4 ,6 0 8
4 ,8 1 7
6,229
5 ,1 1 7

4 ,0 0 8
4 ,433
3 ,7 2 4
3,644
4 ,5 1 8
4 ,6 8 0

5,451
6 ,8 3 9
4,661
4 ,8 7 4
6 ,3 7 2
5 ,2 2 0

4 , 100
4 ,5 6 8
3 ,775
3 ,7 1 5
4 ,6 4 0
4 ,9 8 0

5,028
6,209
4,286
4,520
5,6 0 9
4,846

3 ,7 2 9
4,045
3 ,4 8 7
3 ,392
4 ,1 0 6
4 ,172

5 ,199
6,461
4,441
4 , 695
5 ,8 9 0
5,029

3 ,923
4 ,3 2 5
3 ,629
3 ,5 5 4
4 ,2 6 2
4 ,7 1 1

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ...................

7 ,3 8 5

4 ,933

7 ,4 9 2

5,094

6 ,835

4 ,4 6 8

7 ,1 0 6

4 ,809

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-21. Average annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR: EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHIT El
WHITE1
BLACK
BLACK

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE1
BLACK
----- WHtTfi 1
BlACK

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED

$ 7,631

$ 5 ,038
4 ,663

$ 7 ,728
7 ,0 7 4

$ 5,184
4 ,872

$ 7 ,0 4 7
6,429

$ 4 ,5 4 2
4 ,219

$ 7 ,308

6 ,9 4 2

6 ,7 5 3

4,627

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ........................ .. ...................

3 ,9 0 2

3 ,661

4 ,0 0 3

3,762

3,582

3 ,3 6 1

3 ,7 9 9

3 ,5 8 1

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ...........................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .......................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ....................................
FUEL AND IC E DEALERS ...........................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES .............................................................. .

6 ,210
5 ,9 3 6
6 ,673
7 ,855
6 ,0 1 2

4 ,7 3 8
5 ,320
4,365
5,100
4 ,3 6 7

6,306
6 ,0 1 5
6 ,7 8 4
7 ,972
6,121

4 ,8 6 6
5,466
4 ,5 0 9
5 ,2 7 1
4 ,4 7 2

5,746
5,477
6,124
7 ,318
5,547

4 ,3 5 7
4 ,8 5 6
3 ,9 6 2
4 ,5 8 5
4 ,0 6 3

5 ,9 6 0
5,643
6 ,3 9 6
7 ,5 8 6
5 ,7 9 0

4,666
5 ,119
4,321
5 ,1 7 7
4 ,3 4 6

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE .........................

161

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS . . . . .......................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES .........................................................

8 ,7 9 3

5 ,630

8 ,8 8 6

5 ,7 6 3

8,298

5 ,227

8 ,5 0 6

5 ,5 0 7

BANKING .................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .......................
OTHER BANKING S RELATED FUNCTIONS .........................

7 ,8 0 5
7 ,7 1 3
9 ,2 4 4

5 ,7 8 0
5 ,683
6 ,503

7 ,8 9 5
7,801
9,359

5,904
5 ,8 0 2
6 ,729

7 ,470
7 ,3 8 2
8,779

5 ,500
5 ,4 2 3
5 ,9 6 6

7,641
7 ,553
9 , COO

5,7 1 1
5 ,624
6 , 35C

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ...............................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ....................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS ......................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES . . . .................................................

8 ,0 1 8
8 ,0 6 9
7 ,1 0 5
1 0 ,4 6 0

5 ,5 1 3
5 ,4 1 3
6,237
4 ,3 1 8

8 ,172
8 ,157
7 ,237
10,8 6 8

5 ,7 6 2
5 ,8 3 9
6 ,430
4 ,3 9 9

7 ,4 9 4
7 ,6 8 1
6 ,5 9 5
9,397

5 ,1 6 3
5 ,2 9 9
5 ,4 8 7
4 ,0 7 2

7 ,7 9 3
7,866
6,891
1 0 , C 41

5 ,509
5,7 6 1
5,816
4,330

..............

SECURITY, COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES

$ 4,865

1 5 ,3 2 3

7 ,0 2 9

1 5 ,541

7 , 183

1 4,323

6 ,3 5 3

14,662

6,744

INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ...........................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ....................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE .................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ................................................. .

9 ,2 0 9
9 ,6 2 3
8 ,3 6 0
8 ,8 3 3
8,866

6 ,2 9 1
6 ,808
5 ,8 3 5
5 ,4 1 2
7 ,2 1 7

9 ,3 1 2
9 ,753
8,4 9 2
8 ,9 2 7
8 ,977

6,406
6 ,9 1 6
5 ,943
5 ,5 1 5
7 ,611

e,7 0 4
9,C 79
7 ,7 5 4
8,347
8,250

5 ,8 2 8
6 ,1 9 0
5,555
5,014
6,555

8,914
9 ,3 2 5
8 , 046
8,547
8,526

6,099
6 ,4 8 0
5,806
5 ,2 9 3
7 ,0 3 8

INSURANCE AGENTS,

BROKERS AND SERVICES ..............

9 ,2 5 9

4 ,1 2 6

9 ,4 0 7

4 ,1 9 9

8 ,655

3 ,938

8 ,9 6 2

4,164

REAL ESTATE ......................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ....................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELCEERS ...........................................
OPERATIVE EUILDERS ........................................................ ..
OTHER REAL ESTATE ...................................................................

7 ,7 5 8
8 ,8 0 8
9 ,4 7 2
1 0,077
6 ,6 4 7

5,022
4,814
5 ,7 2 2
5 ,0 4 9
4 ,9 8 6

7 ,9 6 2
9 ,0 3 8
9 ,754
1 0,530
6 ,875

5 ,193
4 ,9 9 0
5 ,8 6 5
5 ,3 4 1
5,175

6 , 9S8
7 ,9 4 4
8,077
8 ,1 7 6
6 , C76

4 ,5 6 3
4 ,498
4 ,9 2 0
3 ,990
4 ,5 3 2

7 ,4 4 2
8,391
8 ,674
9 ,1 4 6
6 ,522

4,934
4,805
5 ,3 3 5
4,774
4,931

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ....................

8 ,0 0 3

6,311

8 ,2 3 2

6,311

7 ,4 2 7

5 ,7 0 8

7 ,8 1 6

6 ,1 6 6

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ..............

1 1 ,6 4 0

6,423

12,073

6 ,5 0 5

10 ,0 3 7

5 ,3 0 8

1 0,836

6 ,0 6 4

SERVICES .................................................................................................

7 ,2 9 2

4 ,6 7 4

7 ,3 6 8

4 ,733

7 ,0 0 3

4 ,5 3 7

7 ,1 5 5

4,6 4 5

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES .................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS .......................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ............................................................

4 ,8 1 0
4 ,9 4 6
4 ,2 1 9

3,857
3 ,8 3 3
3 ,9 7 2

4 ,963
5 ,1 2 0
4 ,3 0 7

3 ,9 5 0
3,928
4 ,0 7 3

4 ,324
4,417
3,865

3,553
3 ,528
3 ,6 1 7

4 ,638
4 ,7 6 0
4 , 102

3,766
3,751
3 , 84C

See footnotes at end of tabic.

Table A-21. Average annual earnings of four-quarter workers in industry of major earnings and in all
employment, by race, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN INDUSTRY OF MAJOR EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
WHITE1
WHITE1
BLACK
BLACK

EARNINGS OF WORKERS WITH 4 QUARTERS
OF WORK IN ANY INDUSTRY
INDUSTRY EARNINGS
ALL EARNINGS
WHITE4
BLACK
WHITE1 | BLACK

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS . . ....................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ...........................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ...................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS .........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ...................................................

$ 5 ,1 7 8
5 ,1 1 7
6 ,995
4 ,5 2 3
4 ,3 8 9
7,224

$ 3 ,9 5 2
3,984
4 ,809
3 ,1 8 2
4 ,6 7 2
4 ,072

$ 5 ,2 6 5
5,201
7 ,0 9 4
4 ,585
4 ,4 3 8
7 ,4 3 9

$ 4 ,029
4 ,0 6 2
4 ,954
3,243
4 ,8 7 8
4 ,1 7 7

$ 4 ,9 1 0
4 ,7 9 6
6,310
4 , 369
4,123
6,711

$ 3 ,7 8 1
3 ,7 9 2
3 ,9 3 0
3 ,1 1 8
4,321
3 ,8 7 5

S 5 ,0 8 2
4 ,9 8 8
6 ,5 6 7
4 ,4 7 5
4 ,3 6 6
7 ,0 3 1

$ 3 ,9 4 4
3 ,9 6 2
4 ,5 2 0
3 ,233
4 ,6 4 7
4 ,1 0 6

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ................................

9 ,0 8 3

4 ,809

9 ,2 6 9

5 ,0 7 0

8 ,1 9 1

4 ,303

8,591

4,731

AUTO R E P A I R , S ER V IC ES , AND GARAGES .........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING .................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES .................................

7 ,3 8 8
8 ,588
6 ,9 7 6

5 ,8 4 9
6 ,4 8 2
5 ,5 4 1

7 ,5 4 2
8 ,8 4 2
7 ,0 9 7

6,0 1 3
6 ,6 5 0
5,686

6,578
7 ,5 5 2
6 ,2 2 0

5,4 0 9
5 ,810
5 ,1 4 3

7 ,0 0 2
8 ,0 9 7
6 ,6 1 6

5 ,7 1 0
6 ,2 0 4
5,431

162

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR S E R V I C E S ......................................,

8 ,1 5 6

6 ,0 1 6

8 ,2 9 4

6 , 121

7 ,5 3 8

5,341

7 ,930

5 ,7 5 1

MOTION PICTURES ...........................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING ..............
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES .................

8 ,0 8 7
12,936
5 ,564

5 ,5 5 9
6 ,4 1 9
5 ,150

8 ,5 4 6
13,733
5 ,8 7 9

6 ,017
7 ,0 9 2
5,496

7,398
1 1,479
5,118

5 ,0 8 2
6 ,084
4 ,5 0 4

7 ,9 5 2
1 2,457
5 ,489

5 ,5 6 3
6 ,7 5 9
4,8 8 7

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERV ICES, NEC ..............
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ............................
M ISC . AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ...........

6 ,4 7 8
5,991
6 ,760

6 ,0 1 0
8 ,5 1 2
5 ,313

6 ,7 3 6
6 ,3 9 2
6 ,9 4 8

6 ,228
9 ,139
5 ,4 2 0

5 ,6 7 8
5,5C 9
5,754

5 ,3 6 4
7 ,3 6 6
4 ,7 9 3

6 ,1 2 1
6 ,0 4 4
6 ,164

5 ,6 7 1
7 ,9 9 7
5 ,0 1 3

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ...........................
HOSPITALS ........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES .........................

6 ,6 4 8
6 ,6 2 6
6 ,7 1 1

5 ,3 2 4
5 ,6 5 2
4 ,337

6 ,708
6 ,7 1 0
6 ,8 0 3

5,416
5 ,7 6 4
4,471

6,361
6,332
6,274

5 ,082
5,411
4 ,018

6 ,486
6 ,4 9 4
6 ,4 7 3

5 ,236
5 ,5 9 0
4 ,253

8 ,1 4 8

4 ,499

8 ,2 4 6

4 ,7 8 4

7,686

4 ,3 4 2

7 ,9 1 4

4 ,7 4 4

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ............................
COLLEGES AND U NI V ER S IT IE S ..............................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL S E R V I C E S ........... .

8 ,1 0 3
7 ,7 1 1
9 ,4 8 4
6 ,9 3 8

6 ,2 6 9
6 ,357
6 ,0 4 8
5 ,734

8 ,2 0 9
7 ,8 2 6
9 ,617
7 ,1 0 2

6 ,398
6 , 4 8 .4
6 ,2 2 8
5,952

7 ,8 3 2
7 ,4 7 7
8,983
6 ,4 9 0

6 ,0 0 3
6 ,1 3 2
5 ,677
5 ,2 4 7

7 ,9 9 7
7 ,6 4 6
9 ,2 0 9
6 ,8 3 2

6 ,1 9 5
6 ,3 1 3
5 ,957
5 ,6 7 2

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL & ZCCLOGICAL GARDENS . . . . .

7 ,0 5 1

5,7 4 4

7 ,1 5 8

6 ,1 1 0

6,693

5 ,434

6 ,9 7 9

5 ,930

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS .........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS .................................................
B U S I N E S S , LABOR, 6 OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ...........

6,181
3 ,9 1 0
6 ,2 6 8
7 ,3 8 7

5 ,0 6 9
3 ,8 1 6
6 ,5 6 5
4,813

6 ,309
4 ,009
6 ,3 6 8
7,551

5 ,2 2 8
4 ,0 5 4
6 ,6 9 2
4 ,987

5,798
3,769
5 ,9 2 0
6 ,7 9 8

4 ,6 7 3
3 ,6 7 5
6 ,2 2 2
4 ,3 3 2

6 ,035
3 ,9 6 3
6 ,1 2 7
7 ,0 8 9

4 ,9 3 1
4,004
6 ,439
4 ,621

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ...................................................................

2 ,0 9 5

1,551

2 ,1 3 6

1,594

2,066

1,543

2 , 144

1,602

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ........................................................
ENGINEERING S ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES .................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ......................................

1 0,935
11,6 3 7
1 0 ,915
10,096

7 , 4 39
7 ,3 0 3
7 ,3 7 0
7 ,6 9 4

1 1 ,119
11,823
1 1 ,0 9 9
1 0 ,2 8 9

7 ,5 6 9
7 ,3 7 5
7 ,5 3 5
7 ,8 4 6

1 0,186
10,8 1 7
1 0 ,3 6 3
9,235

6 ,8 8 8
6 ,9 8 8
6 ,8 7 0
6 ,8 1 0

1 0 ,5 6 1
1 1,207
1 0 ,6 8 3
9,736

7 ,229
7 ,1 4 6
7 ,2 1 7
7 ,3 2 6

LEGAL SERVICES

..............................................................................

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-22. Average annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
WOMEN
HEN
WOMEN
PRIVATE ECONOMY .................................................................

$ 7 ,3 9 6

$ 3 ,394

$ 9,771

$ 4 ,870

EARNINGS FROM AIL EMPLOYMENT
ANY QUARTER
HEN
W
OMEN

FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
WOMEN

$ 7 ,3 9 6

$ 3 ,3 9 4

$ 9 ,771

$ 4 ,8 7 0

8 ,1 6 3

4 ,8 4 5

10,429

6 ,4 6 0

8,427

5 ,0 0 7

10 ,5 7 0

6 ,5 3 1

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

7 ,8 3 0

5 ,3 9 2

9 ,3 1 8

7,0 0 6

8,051

5 ,478

9 ,4 3 0

7 ,0 3 5

COAL MINING ........................................................................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG N ITE MINING .........................

8 ,8 6 0
6 ,257
8 ,9 5 8

3,909
3 ,6 1 2

10,522
7 ,2 4 3
1 0,647

5 ,3 9 9
4 ,8 2 2

9,060
6 ,373
9 ,1 6 1

4 ,0 5 0
3 ,764

1 0 ,6 4 3
7 ,3 2 1
1 0 ,769

5,421
4 ,8 4 5

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS S LIQ UIDS ..............
O IL AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ..............................................

8,271
1 0,006
6,554

4 ,9 9 4
5,400
3 ,810

11,271
11,899
1 0 ,5 0 4

6,703
6 ,7 2 3
6,593

8,5 5 1
10,242
6 ,955

5,1 7 7
5 ,5 7 5
4 ,0 6 4

11,418
1 2 ,0 3 8
1 0,700

6 ,773
6 ,8 0 0
6 ,697

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ............................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS .........................* ..................

7 ,2 7 7
7 ,0 4 9
8 ,0 2 4

4 ,4 4 5
4 ,5 5 7
4 ,0 8 0

5,6 7 9
9 ,7 1 5
9 ,6 0 2

5 ,795
5 ,9 4 1
5 ,2 9 7

7 ,685
7 ,5 0 9
8 ,2 7 5

4 ,5 8 5
4 ,7 1 0
4 ,177

9 ,9 1 2
10,0 0 9
9 ,6 8 9

5 ,9 0 9
6 ,087
5 ,3 0 4

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

163

MINING .........................................................................................................

6 ,9 5 7

3 ,707

1 0 ,6 0 2

5,517

7 ,2 3 1

3 ,8 8 0

10, 786

5 ,609

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS......................... .. ...............

6 ,1 2 6

3 ,3 9 4

10,335

5 ,352

6,726

3 , 641

10,7 8 6

5 ,4 5 0

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

6 ,6 2 0
5,951
7 ,0 9 8

4,131
4,201
4 ,0 2 0

1 0 ,297
9 ,0 6 1
1 1 ,6 1 5

5 ,830
5 ,7 2 2
5,930

7 ,1 8 2
6,422
7 ,9 2 5

4 ,3 7 1
4,4 3 0
4,31 8

1 0 ,6 5 5
9 ,289
1 2 ,165

5 ,9 6 7
5 ,928
6 ,010

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ....................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
PA IN TI N G , PAPER HANGING? DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK.............................. ................. ..........................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................................................................
OTHER SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS .................................

7 ,1 1 3
8 ,5 2 8
5 ,0 4 5
9 ,4 0 9
5 ,533
4 ,651
6 ,0 0 6
5 ,2 9 0
6 ,8 6 7

3,676
3,443
2 ,5 9 0
4 ,8 4 9
3 ,5 4 2
2 ,4 0 3
3,214
3,236
3,570

1 0,979
11,866
9 ,0 3 2
12,458
9 ,132
8,755
1 0 ,1 2 2
9 ,6 7 0
1 1 ,312

5,419
5 ,1 3 9
3 ,964
6 ,196
5 ,3 5 1
3,838
5,122
6,572
5,444

7,654
9 , C78
5 ,334
9,8 5 3
6,041
5,185
6,459
6,040
7 ,5 9 9

3 ,8 5 6
3,6 5 2
2 ,6 7 6
4 ,9 9 9
3 ,7 3 9
2 ,6 5 2
3 ,3 9 2
3 ,522
3 ,8 1 7

1 1 ,2 7 2
12 ,2 1 4
9 ,228
1 2 ,7 1 5
9,491
9 ,0 7 4
1 0 ,403
1 0 ,3 1 4
11 ,7 9 3

5 ,531
5 ,2 7 3
4 ,0 5 0
6 ,273
5 ,4 9 0
3 ,9 1 9
5 ,2 2 6
7 ,0 4 0
5 ,5 8 0

MANUFACTURING .....................................................................................

8 ,1 7 1

3,790

10,157

5 ,2 5 2

8 ,3 4 1

3 ,8 5 7

10,2 7 0

5 ,2 8 3

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ....................................

1 0 ,096
1 0 ,3 0 9
9 ,7 7 0

5 ,3 0 1
5 ,302
5 ,318

11,863
1 2,064
11,541

6 ,9 3 3
6 ,9 7 6
6,926

10,339
1 0,540
10,035

5 ,403
5 ,4 0 3
5 ,4 1 7

1 2,004
1 2 ,1 8 6
11 ,7 1 3

6 ,966
7 ,0 0 0
6 ,9 7 4

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ....................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS ................................................................................
DAIRY P R O D U C T S ...................... ......................................................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROL*,.* FOODS .................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS .................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .................................

6 ,7 2 5
6 ,9 0 7
7 ,0 7 2
4 ,4 9 5
7 ,4 0 2
7 ,362
7 ,5 5 2
6 ,750

2 ,8 9 6
3 ,3 6 5
3,181
1,866
3 ,892
3 ,430
4 ,4 8 4
3,1 6 4

9 ,487
9,581
9 ,0 5 7
8 ,6 5 2
9 ,8 3 9
9 ,3 3 4
9 ,9 3 6
9,891

5 ,0 0 9
5 ,2 5 0
4 ,8 7 1
4,181
5 ,7 0 8
5 ,1 3 5
6 ,3 2 4
4 ,977

6,962
7 ,1 5 7
7 ,3 4 8
4,729
7,688
7 ,6 1 9
7 ,803
7,018

2 ,9 8 9
3 ,4 6 9
3 ,3 0 5
1,936
4 ,052
3 ,5 2 6
4 ,615
3,2 7 9

9 ,6 3 0
9 ,7 1 6
9 ,2 3 4
8 ,8 1 7
10,011
9 ,466
1 0,079
10,0 6 5

5 ,0 5 0
5 ,2 8 7
4 ,9 2 8
4 ,2 2 3
5 ,7 7 0
5,175
6 ,3 9 0
5 ,0 0 2

See note at end of table.

Table A-22. Average annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
POOR Q\} ARTERS
ANY QUARTER
WOMEN
MEN
WOMEN
MEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QlJARTER
WOMEN
W
OMEN
REN
HEN

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS .............................................................

$ 6,094

$ 3 ,8 6 0

$ 8 ,5 0 2

$ 5 ,4 1 0

$ 6 ,2 7 2

$ 3 ,9 1 8

$ 8 ,6 5 6

$ 5,4 3 3

4 ,5 7 5
4 ,8 9 9
4 ,8 7 3
4 , 189
4 ,646
4 ,8 0 9

6,140
6,098
5,715
6 ,385
5,486
6 ,3 5 5

3 ,542
3 ,926
4 ,0 8 3
3 ,1 6 7
3 ,5 5 3
3,702

7,907
7 ,4 7 5
7 ,4 0 0
8 ,5 9 7
7,401
8 ,4 2 0

4 ,6 0 3
4 ,9 3 1
4,9 3 8
4 ,2 2 0
4 ,6 9 2
4 ,831

5 ,9 0 1
5,831
5 ,443
6 ,1 2 2
5 ,0 6 4
6 ,0 7 7

3,453
3,808
3 ,902
3 ,0 6 9
3,417
3 ,571

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...........................
MEN * S AND BOYS* SU IT S AND COATS ................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH ILD RE N 'S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL S TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

164

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS ..............................................................
WEAVING M I LL S , COTTON ........... ..............................................
WEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TEXT ILE MILL ERCDUCTS ...........................................

7 ,7 6 9
7 ,357
7 ,3 0 3
8 ,488
7 ,0 6 7
8 ,2 7 5

6 ,8 9 4
7 ,5 7 7
5,767
8 ,1 1 4
6 ,9 6 0
6 ,4 4 8
6,396

2 ,9 4 5
3,689
2 ,750
2 ,9 9 4
2 ,8 5 0
2 ,8 6 5

9 ,9 5 0
9 ,8 8 3
8 ,526
1 1,442
9 ,3 9 8
10,253
9 ,8 7 2

4 ,1 1 0
4 ,7 1 8
3 ,8 8 4
4 , 170
4 ,0 2 6
4 ,0 4 2
4 ,3 2 8

7 ,1 3 3
7 ,804
6 ,043
8 ,3 7 5
7,172
6,747
6,763

3 ,0 0 3
3 ,7 6 3
2 ,8 3 2
3 ,0 7 4
2,921
2 ,9 2 6
2 ,9 7 4

1 0 ,1 2 7
1 0 ,0 4 2
8 , 66 3
1 1 ,6 1 9
9 ,5 1 0
1 0 ,4 6 3
1 0,225

4 ,1 3 6
4 ,744
3 ,9 1 3
4 ,2 0 9
4 ,0 4 0
4 ,0 6 7
4 ,3 7 3

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS .....................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD 6 RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

5,083
4 ,9 3 4
5 ,957
4 ,3 5 3

3 , 101
3 ,169
3 ,3 6 5
2 ,8 0 4

7 ,4 7 1
7,1 5 3
8,681
6 ,7 9 0

4 ,7 1 8
4 ,9 2 2
4 ,9 7 3
4 ,3 5 4

5 ,3 0 0
5,131
6,277
4 ,6 0 7

3 ,2 1 9
3 ,2 9 2
3 ,5 1 2
2 ,9 0 0

7 ,5 7 3
7 ,2 4 1
8 ,8 0 2
6 ,9 3 2

4 ,7 6 0
4 ,961
5 ,0 1 9
4 ,3 9 0

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES .........................................

5 ,4 2 7
5 ,1 3 2
6 ,1 1 2

3 ,5 0 5
3 ,330
4 ,2 4 5

7 ,7 4 9
7 ,3 9 1
8 ,6 5 7

5 ,0 4 6
4 ,899
5,626

5,707
5 ,4 0 2
6 ,4 5 3

3 ,650
3 ,4 7 8
4 ,404

7 ,8 9 5
7 ,5 4 0
8 ,8 0 7

5 ,0 9 2
4 ,9 4 9
5 ,6 5 2

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP HILLS .............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................................

8,396
9 ,1 9 0
7 ,2 2 0
8,458

4 ,1 7 7
5 ,407
3 ,844
3 ,9 2 2

10 ,2 1 7
10,688
9 ,190
1 0,443

5 ,6 1 2
6 ,6 6 8
5 ,245
5,3 7 3

8 ,6 1 7
9 ,4 1 1
7 ,4 7 8
8 ,6 8 4

4 ,266
5 ,4 9 6
3 ,9 3 8
4 ,0 1 1

1 0 ,3 4 3
1 0,794
9 ,353
10,581

5 ,6 4 0
6 ,6 9 0
5 ,2 8 9
5 ,3 9 4

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS .........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ...................... .........................................
OTHER PRI NT IN G AND PUBLISHING ......................................

9 ,0 0 9
8 ,1 5 6
1 0 ,2 9 2
9 ,226
9,025

3 ,8 8 3
3 ,7 0 0
4 ,5 6 5
3 ,8 1 8
3 ,4 8 7

11,356
10,370
1 3 ,2 5 9
1 1 ,4 6 4
1 1 ,6 3 4

5,5 9 1
5,255
6 ,4 3 5
5,459
5 ,307

9,224
8 ,3 6 8
1 0 ,6 7 3
9 ,5 2 0
9 ,3 8 6

4 ,0 0 6
3 ,7 9 3
4 ,7 2 4
3 ,9 5 3
3 ,6 3 8

11,5 1 4
1 0 ,5 5 5
1 3 ,5 7 8
1 1,677
1 1 ,834

5 ,6 3 9
5 ,298
6 ,4 9 0
5 ,524
5 ,358

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS .......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

10,247
10,769
10,006
12,1 1 3
9 ,9 5 9
8,579

5 ,1 9 0
5 ,874
5 ,452
5 ,739
4 ,5 8 0
4 ,2 7 0

12,068
1 2,111
11,621
14 ,1 4 3
1 2 ,601
1 0,804

6 ,6 9 5
7 ,055
6,719
7 ,2 5 9
6 ,3 9 6
5 ,7 6 7

1 0 ,478
10 ,9 5 8
10 ,2 3 8
1 2 ,4 0 7
1 0 ,3 4 4
8,846

5 ,330
6 ,0 4 6
5 ,5 3 6
5 ,8 9 6
4 ,752
4 ,4 1 9

1 2 ,1 9 9
12 ,2 0 9
1 1 ,747
1 4 ,3 3 8
1 2 ,9 0 4
10,9 3 9

6 ,756
7 ,0 9 8
6 ,7 3 2
7 ,335
6 ,516
5 ,824

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND CCAL PRODUCTS ...........................

10,9 0 3
11,9 1 0
8 ,072

5 ,9 3 6
6,410
4 ,3 3 5

12,592
13 ,0 8 7
10,723

7 ,448
7 ,8 3 1
5 ,9 0 8

11,159
12,0 9 5
8,531

6 ,0 6 9
6 ,5 5 5
4,431

1 2 ,728
13 ,1 8 3
11 ,0 1 3

7 ,5 1 5
7 ,9 1 2
5,9 1 9

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

7 ,5 5 5

3 ,4 9 5

9 ,7 5 7

5 ,2 5 8

7 ,8 3 0

3 ,5 9 0

9 ,938

5 ,2 8 2

See note at end of table.

2,m2

Table A-22. Average annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
_____ A S I - C [JARTER
]
HEN
W
OMEN
MEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QtJARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN
MEN

CONTINUED

1ANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
$ 9 ,361
7 ,4 3 8
6,617

$ 6,0 4 1
3,996
3,031

$ 10,697
9,204
9 ,486

$ 7 ,2 3 5
5,389
4 ,9 2 3

$ 9 ,5 2 6
7 ,7 4 8
6,960

$ 6 ,1 1 0
4 ,0 7 1
3 , 139

$ 10,780
9 ,4 5 5
9 ,7 2 5

$ 7 ,2 6 0
5,4 1 6
4 ,9 4 4

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ............................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

5,606
5,356
5 ,9 3 6

3 ,0 8 3
3 ,1 7 2
2 ,860

7,951
7 ,4 3 8
8 ,7 6 3

4,321
4 ,3 7 9
4 ,1 8 5

5,817
5,541
6 , 196

3 ,158
3 ,2 4 0
2 ,9 5 7

8 ,102
7 ,5 6 4
8,953

4 ,3 5 6
4 ,4 0 9
4 ,2 3 3

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ....................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, & PIASTER PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, S GLASS PRODUCTS .......................

165

TI R E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................

7 ,4 6 1
8,676
7 ,171
6 ,896
7,3 4 8

4 ,2 2 6
4 ,712
3,728
3,6 6 1
3 ,9 3 6

9 ,6 4 2
1 0 ,407
9 ,131
9 ,595
9 ,2 4 9

5 ,6 7 2
6 ,1 1 8
5,121
5 , 105
5 ,4 5 2

7,742
8,829
7 ,416
7 ,2 8 9
7 ,628

4,335
4 ,797
3 ,8 3 6
3,8 3 7
4 ,0 6 8

9 ,779
1 0 ,4 7 2
9 ,287
9 ,7 8 5
9 ,3 8 8

5 ,7 2 2
6 ,1 4 2
5 ,179
5 ,2 2 9
5 ,531

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ....................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ....................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ..............................................................
MISCELLANECUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ....................

8 ,4 3 6
8,774
7 ,7 3 9
8 ,2 3 4
8 ,5 6 4
7 ,335
8 ,7 5 7

5 ,1 2 2
5 ,922
5 ,1 0 6
5 ,7 5 7
4 ,6 8 6
3,932
5 ,1 1 4

10,042
1 0 ,2 2 0
9 ,2 4 7
1 0 ,0 0 2
10,339
9 ,7 6 5
10,687

6 ,5 6 5
7 ,0 8 5
6,822
7 ,0 5 0
6,221
5,454
6 ,4 3 2

8,651
8 ,9 4 9
7 ,981
8,4 8 1
8 ,e6 4
7 ,6 3 7
9 ,055

5 ,2 7 7
6 ,0 4 1
5 ,2 2 7
6 ,0 6 2
4,831
4 ,2 1 4
5 ,2 3 7

1 0 ,1 8 5
10 ,3 4 2
9 ,405
10,160
1 0,530
9 ,9 4 1
1 0 ,8 9 0

6 ,6 3 7
7 , 120
6 ,8 5 7
7 ,3 1 4
6 ,3 1 7
5 ,5 4 8
6 ,5 3 4

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ....................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ....................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ............................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL S ER V IC ES , NEC .................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................

7 ,6 1 3
8 ,7 7 5
7 ,9 5 4
7 ,1 4 4
8 ,1 9 1
5 ,886
6 ,5 8 1
7 ,2 7 9

4 ,196
4,591
4 ,4 2 2
4,069
4,631
3,2 2 1
3 ,5 6 9
3 ,980

9,867
10,756
9,725
9 ,1 9 6
10,2 3 6
9 ,2 2 7
9,049
9 ,6 4 6

5 ,8 4 2
6 ,2 3 7
5 ,962
5 ,6 8 5
6 ,2 2 3
5 ,2 5 5
5 ,0 8 9
5,619

7 ,919
9,002
8 ,2 1 5
7 ,444
8,493
6,151
6,846
7 ,6 7 8

4 ,332
4 ,690
4 ,5 5 3
4 ,2 4 6
4 ,8 3 5
3 ,3 5 5
3 ,755
4,1 3 0

10 ,0 3 2
10 ,8 8 7
9 ,9 0 5
9 ,3 3 8
1 0 ,4 1 8
9 ,351
9 ,182
9 ,8 4 9

5 ,8 9 8
6 ,2 5 7
6,006
5 ,764
6 ,3 5 2
5,329
5 ,1 9 3
5 ,6 7 9

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES ..............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
O F F I C E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES .................................................
MISC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

8,777
9,337
8,747
8 ,5 8 7
8 ,7 6 7
8 ,189
8 ,6 4 8
10 ,9 9 9
7 ,4 7 5
7 ,4 7 8

4 ,7 3 7
5 ,744
5 , 1 97
5 ,4 4 9
4 ,202
4 ,6 9 2
4 ,747
4 ,7 8 2
4 ,5 8 1
3 ,9 8 5

1 0 ,4 7 7
1 0 ,4 2 2
1 0 ,6 0 2
10,0 5 9
10,599
9,7 1 0
1 0 ,3 8 1
1 2 ,5 1 5
9 ,4 6 3
9 ,9 0 7

6 ,253
6 ,7 2 2
6 ,7 4 2
6 ,9 7 0
5,844
6 ,0 9 5
6 , 14 3
6 ,3 1 4
5 ,8 2 0
5,976

9,047
9 ,6 2 4
8 ,9 4 0
e,8 7 2
9,093
8,492
8,948
11,300
7 ,8 3 6
7 ,8 6 5

4 ,876
5 ,9 1 7
5 ,3 0 6
5,573
4 ,356
4 ,8 9 1
4 ,894
4 ,922
4 ,7 3 5
4 , 12 9

10,628
1 0 ,576
10,705
1 0,206
10,797
9 ,8 6 5
1 0 ,5 4 9
12 ,6 8 3
9 , 671
1 0 ,123

6, 3C6
6,776
6,836
7 ,016
5 ,8 9 5
6 ,174
6,181
6 ,3 6 9
5 ,858
6 ,0 5 5

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ...............................
ELECTRIC TEST 6 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS .................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ..............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

9 ,2 2 2
8 ,5 9 7
8 ,9 1 8
7 ,5 6 6
7 ,6 5 2
8,1 1 4
11,006

4 ,3 2 2
4 ,3 4 3
4 ,363
4 ,2 0 5
4 ,1 7 2
3,661
5 ,1 3 4

1 0,979
10,353
1 0 ,4 7 6
9 ,1 8 9
9 ,745
10,5 6 7
1 2,539

5,766
5 ,7 8 7
5,664
5 ,7 0 8
5,426
5 ,379
6,574

9,479
9 ,0 2 0
9,192
7 ,6 3 9
7 ,9 5 0
8,452
11,250

4 ,4 2 6
4,4 8 0
4,5 1 2
4 ,287
4 ,2 9 2
3 ,7 9 6
5 ,256

1 1 ,126
10,491
1 0 ,6 2 6
9 , 338
9,899
10 ,8 3 3
12 ,6 8 0

5,805
5 ,8 2 8
5 ,7 1 8
5 ,7 3 8
5 ,4 6 2
5 ,4 1 4
6 ,6 1 3

See note at end of table.

Table A-22. Average annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY MANUFACTURING -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN
MEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN
MEN

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
$ 9,541
8,877

$ 3 ,895
3,927

$ 11,852
1 0 ,4 7 7

$ 5 ,356
5,499

$ 9,876
9,145

$ 4 ,0 0 5
4 ,0 6 8

$12 ,0 0 4
10,6 4 1

$ 5,393
5 ,578

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT .....................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ...................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

9 ,1 8 7
9,558
1 0 ,427
6 ,9 2 9
6 ,2 1 4

5 ,5 9 5
5 ,9 6 3
5 ,9 7 2
3 ,5 9 1
3,882

11,067
11,102
1 2 ,0 0 0
9 ,2 4 5
9 ,2 6 3

7 ,3 0 1
7 ,502
7,527
5,775
5 ,9 3 4

9,417
9,752
10,670
7,228
6,548

5,691
6 ,032
6 ,0 8 3
3 ,6 8 7
4 ,0 5 3

11,196
11,222
1 2,132
9 ,416
9,399

7 ,3 3 5
7 ,5 3 3
7 ,5 5 8
5 ,784
6,014

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ................................
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES ........................
OPTICAL , MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

166

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES ................
M ISC . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES ................

1 0,001
9 ,0 8 0
9 , 149
12,747
8 ,6 7 7

4 ,349
4 ,3 8 0
4 ,0 2 8
5 ,1 8 7
4 ,1 8 2

1 1 ,9 0 4
1 0 ,4 5 8
11,315
14,742
1 0 ,4 9 3

5,796
5 ,827
5,309
7 ,0 0 8
5 ,6 3 9

1 0,305
9 ,4 0 4
9,492
1 3,C22
8 ,9 7 1

4 ,4 6 6
4 ,5 2 0
4 ,1 5 1
5 ,2 7 5
4 ,2 9 2

12,0 9 0
10,650
11,555
14,9 1 9
1 0,623

5 ,8 4 2
5 ,8 7 7
5 ,3 5 6
7 ,0 4 4
5 , 69C

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES ................
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS ................
TOYS AND SPORTING G O O D S ...................... ..............................
OTHER MISC . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

6 ,540
7,223
5,438
6 ,768

2 ,946
2,941
2 ,819
3 ,0 5 8

9,523
9,981
8 ,9 6 3
9 ,5 2 8

4 ,6 3 2
4 ,5 5 1
4 ,689
4 ,6 7 2

6 ,8 1 8
7 ,5 0 8
5,7 0 8
7 , C57

3 ,064
3 ,0 7 6
2,931
3 ,1 7 8

9,727
1 0,247
9 ,1 4 6
9,716

4 ,6 8 7
4,624
4 ,747
4 ,715

TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................................

8,192

5 ,062

1 0 ,5 3 6

6 ,8 0 1

8,424

5 ,1 9 7

10,6 9 1

6,871

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION ........................................................

9 ,2 0 0

7 ,9 6 3

1 0 ,3 7 0

9 ,0 8 7

9,370

8 ,0 6 7

10,490

9 ,1 3 8

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT ................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION ................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

5,898
7 ,7 3 8
2 ,9 1 3
8 ,2 8 3
3,678

3 ,2 3 2
4 ,5 8 7
2 ,2 3 5
4,999
2 ,2 7 5

8,131
9 ,6 8 2
4,741
9 ,7 4 4
5,565

4,719
6,236
3,854
6,784
3,263

6 ,1 2 2
7 ,9 9 6
3 , 124
8,569
3,953

3 ,3 3 6
4,721
2 ,368
5 ,1 2 9
2 ,3 7 3

8 ,299
9 , 863
4 ,9 3 3
9,899
5,776

4 ,7 8 7
6 ,3 2 5
3 ,9 0 5
6,886
3 ,3 3 9

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS ................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

7 ,5 1 6
7 ,6 9 0
5 ,1 0 0

4,004
4 ,1 9 6
3 ,2 0 7

10,257
1 0 ,4 0 6
7 ,9 7 7

5 ,8 7 9
6 ,0 0 6
5 ,256

7 ,7 9 6
7,965
5,549

4 ,1 6 6
4 ,3 6 0
3 ,377

10,415
1 0,550
8 ,4 4 6

5 ,990
6 ,117
5 , 38 0

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION .....................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .....................................

7,746
9,915
7 ,472
6 ,332

4,7 6 2
5 ,4 6 3
4 ,3 4 2
4 ,4 8 5

10,935
1 3 ,8 5 5
11,378
9,013

6 ,881
7 ,4 3 1
6 ,250
6 ,7 6 5

8 , 2C4
10,521
7 ,8 3 9
6,877

4 ,8 8 4
5 ,645
4 ,4 4 0
4,5 7 7

1 1 ,4 1 7
1 4 ,8 8 3
11,546
9 ,6 7 3

6 ,9 3 6
7 ,4 6 9
6,3 2 4
6 ,8 5 3

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

1 2 ,064
1 2,899
6 ,8 0 3

6,696
6 ,8 6 0
3 ,5 2 0

1 4 ,472
15,053
9 ,835

7,862
7 ,9 4 1
5,426

12,241
13,066
7 ,199

6 ,824
6 ,9 8 3
3 ,8 0 3

1 4 ,585
15,155
10 ,1 2 7

7 ,9 1 5
7 ,9 9 3
5,526

P I P E LIN E TRANSPORTATION .....................................................

9 ,841

5 ,6 9 3

1 1 ,254

7 ,4 0 9

10,173

6,295

1 1,335

7 ,4 1 8

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

7,674

4 ,4 8 5

10,7 5 7

6 ,3 1 1

8 , 1 C4

4 ,686

11,0 8 4

6 ,395

See note at end of table.

Table A-22. Average annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
HEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
HEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN

CONTINUED

$ 9 ,9 9 1
10,269
9 ,4 3 4
8 ,4 4 0

$ 5 ,0 8 9
5 ,162
4 ,3 1 5
4 ,394

$11 ,5 4 8
1 1 , 4 15
12,3 3 1
1 1 ,0 9 0

$ 6 ,2 4 8
6,258
6 ,0 7 6
6 ,2 6 9

$ 1 0 ,1 7 6
10,390
9,791
8,901

$ 5 ,1 7 0
5 ,2 3 a
4 ,5 2 3
4 ,5 1 8

$ 11,669
11 ,4 8 3
1 2 ,6 3 0
11,441

$ 6 ,2 7 9
6 ,2 8 6
6 ,153
6 ,332

PUBLIC U TIL ITY SERVICES ........................... .
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND S Y S T E M S . . . .
GAS COMPANIES AND S Y S T E M S ................. .
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS
WATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS ,

167

COMMUNICATION ...................................................... .
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION...................... .
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ,

9 ,5 3 4
1 0 ,475
9 ,2 5 7
1 0 ,081
6 ,6 8 0

5 ,6 8 7
5 ,8 6 8
5 ,6 2 4
6 ,161
4 ,260

10,8 0 5
11,423
10,325
1 1 ,304
8 ,7 0 4

6,829
6,792
6 ,8 3 7
7 ,4 2 2
5,726

9,714
10,623
9,397
10,301
6 , S28

5,804
5,972
5 ,727
6,304
4 ,3 9 6

1 0 ,9 1 1
11,504
1 0,431
11,427
8 ,8 5 8

6 ,868
6,836
6,8 7 8
7 ,4 6 0
5 ,762

WHOLESALE TPADE .............................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ........................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ...........................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ......................................................
HARDWARE, FLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND S UP PL IE S . . . .
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ..............................

8 ,3 8 8
7,721
1 0 ,2 4 5
10,276
6 ,7 5 2
4 ,0 8 1
9 ,5 9 4
8 ,4 8 9
1 0,185
8 ,0 9 2

3 ,8 3 5
4 ,3 1 8
4 ,2 2 7
3,883
2 ,7 4 2
2 ,0 7 2
4 ,4 9 6
4 ,0 8 6
4 ,4 0 3
3 ,7 9 6

11,3 7 6
1 0,229
13,066
13,680
9 ,718
7 ,546
12,285
11,203
1 2 ,8 2 3
11,373

5,664
6 ,0 1 0
5 ,8 6 5
5 ,690
4 ,8 1 9
3 ,6 4 0
6 ,0 3 3
5,574
6 ,0 0 6
5,728

8,6 7 8
8,C 55
10,617
10,637
7 ,0 4 0
4,255
9,907
6,649
1 0 ,5 2 0
6,4 3 0

3,9 8 1
4 ,4 6 5
4 ,3 9 5
4 ,0 7 9
2,861
2 ,152
4 ,675
4 ,273
4,581
3 ,9 7 0

1 1 ,5 4 9
1 0,410
1 3 ,2 8 2
13 ,8 8 2
9 ,8 8 3
7 ,6 7 1
12,4 8 2
1 1,390
13 ,0 0 7
1 1 ,5 8 0

5 ,7 2 6
6 ,045
5 ,9 2 8
5 ,7 7 0
4,8 7 0
3 ,6 9 0
6 ,0 9 4
5 ,6 4 3
6 ,0 7 6
5 ,8 0 2

RETAIL T R A D E ......................... .. .........................................

4,604

2 ,1 0 4

7 ,5 4 9

3 ,558

4,762

2 ,158

7 ,6 6 1

3,591

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT .

5 ,2 7 9

2,651

7 ,8 7 5

4 ,0 3 2

5,546

2 ,7 8 2

8 ,0 1 2

4,0 9 3

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................
DEPARTMENT STORES ...................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ...................................................
VARIETY STORES ...........................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................

5,465
5 ,4 1 0
7 ,4 0 5
5 ,2 6 3
5 ,1 1 8

2 ,3 0 7
2 ,4 3 2
3,2 8 8
1 ,901
1 ,9 7 5

8 ,8 7 7
8,651
1 0 ,7 7 8
9 ,9 6 2
8 ,4 6 7

3 ,8 2 5
3 ,9 0 7
5 ,051
3,411
3 ,5 1 7

5,691
5,634
7 ,5 9 6
5,489
5 ,4 2 3

2 ,3 7 6
2 ,503
3 ,3 6 8
1 ,971
2 ,0 6 4

9 ,0 3 0
8 ,7 9 6
1 0 ,9 3 1
1 0,099
8 ,6 8 4

3 ,8 5 5
3 ,9 3 5
5 ,083
3 ,4 4 5
3 ,5 5 6

FOOD STORES ......................................................................
GROCERY STORES ...........................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ...................................................

4 ,7 3 6
4 ,8 4 9
3,791

2 ,4 8 8
2,749
1,476

7 ,3 6 5
7 ,4 2 5
6 ,8 1 2

4 ,0 8 2
4 ,3 2 7
2,821

4 ,890
5,004
3 ,997

2 ,5 7 0
2 ,8 3 3
1,560

7 ,461
7 ,520
6 ,9 5 1

4,122
4 ,3 6 6
2 ,8 6 8

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ........................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE 6 ACCESSORY DEALERS .

4 ,9 2 8
7,1 4 1
2 ,6 3 9
5,314

2 ,9 1 7
3 ,726
1,902
2,596

8 ,1 9 2
9 ,682
5 ,4 2 0
8,661

4 ,7 0 0
5 ,2 7 7
3 ,5 4 7
4 ,4 5 2

5,162
7,398
2 ,6 6 4
5,6 7 1

3,061
3 ,8 9 2
2 ,006
2 ,770

8 ,3 2 2
9 ,7 9 8
5,581
8 ,8 5 4

4 ,766
5 ,3 4 6
3 ,6 1 4
4 ,5 2 3

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES .........................
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ......................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................
SHOE STORES ...................................................................
.OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................

5 ,216
5 ,0 8 6
6,074
4 ,6 7 3
4 ,8 4 2
6 ,9 3 3

2 ,200
2 ,294
2,261
2 ,047
2 ,046
2,180

8 ,4 8 3
8,141
1 0,661
8 ,3 4 7
7 ,811
11,417

3 ,649
3 ,8 8 7
3 ,7 3 7
3,434
3,561
3 ,582

5,427
5,317
6 ,3 1 5
4,939
5 , 100
7,3 0 1

2 ,2 8 2
2 ,408
2 ,3 5 5
2 , 115
2 ,1 6 3
2 ,278

8 ,6 4 0
8 ,3 0 3
1 0 ,8 4 6
8 , 47 8
8 , C02
11 ,8 0 7

3 ,6 8 7
3 ,947
3 ,7 7 2
3 ,466
3 ,6 2 5
3 ,6 2 9

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES . .

5 ,607

2,821

8,4 6 7

4,398

5,659

2 ,9 4 4

8,6 0 0

4 ,4 6 1

See note at end of table.

Table A-22. Average annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
|
W
OMEN
MEN
NOHEN
MEN

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
WOMEN
MEN
WOMEN
ffEN

CONTINUED

RETAIL TRADE - CONTINUED
FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS ...................................
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ...........................................................

t 5 ,7 9 8
5 ,238

$ 2 ,928
2 ,6 2 0

S 8 ,7 7 3
7 ,937

$ 4,501
4,194

$ 6 ,0 4 3
5 ,5 3 7

$ 3 ,0 5 8
2 ,7 3 5

$ 8,891
8,101

$ 4 ,566
4 ,255

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ................................................

2 ,5 9 1

1,428

5 ,4 5 3

2 ,7 5 2

2,766

1,506

5,616

2 ,8 1 0

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..............................................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES .........................
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES ......................................
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS .............................................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...................................... , .......................

4 ,996
5 ,6 9 0
4 ,3 8 4
6 ,3 3 4
4 ,5 2 0

2 ,1 9 6
2,166
2 ,2 9 8
3 ,460
2,132

8 ,1 5 3
8 ,981
7 ,1 7 0
8,401
7 ,906

3 ,6 6 4
3 ,4 9 5
3 ,6 8 0
4 ,8 5 4
3 ,7 3 2

5,210
5 ,874
4,598
6,609
4,7 4 7

2 ,2 8 6
2 ,2 5 4
2 ,4 1 1
3,5 9 7
2 ,2 2 8

8 ,2 9 4
9 ,122
7,2 9 3
8,536
8 ,0 6 4

3 ,7 1 1
3 ,534
3 ,7 5 3
4 ,9 1 1
3 ,7 8 7

AND REAL ESTATE ...........................

8 ,7 9 2

4 ,1 0 6

1 1 ,8 6 1

5,465

9 ,0 3 6

4 ,2 2 7

1 2 ,008

5 ,5 1 3

BANKING ....................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS B A N K S ..............
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

9 ,7 4 8
9 ,7 4 4
9,7 8 9

4 ,373
4 ,3 4 8
4 ,7 3 7

11,607
11,539
1 2 ,383

5 ,3 9 9
5 ,3 6 3
6 ,0 2 6

9 ,990
9,986
10 ,0 5 7

4 ,4 7 9
4 ,453
4 ,8 8 8

11 ,7 8 6
1 1,719
1 2 ,5 8 2

5 ,4 4 0
5 ,403
6 ,0 9 2

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS ........................................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ...........................................................

8 ,7 8 0
9,774
7 ,3 2 2
11,2 8 8

4 ,091
4 ,3 9 5
3,6 6 1
4,491

1 0 ,9 5 9
1 1 ,9 0 4
9 ,122
14,893

5 ,457
5,666
5 ,0 1 9
6 ,073

9 ,1 8 3
10,087
7 ,6 8 7
12,122

4 ,238
4,501
3 ,8 1 7
4 ,733

11,2 3 8
1 2 ,1 2 0
9,326
15,633

5 ,5 1 6
5 ,7 0 2
5 ,083
6 ,1 6 4

SECURITY,

FINANCE, INSURANCE,

168

................

1 4 ,7 7 7

5 ,438

1 8,641

7 ,2 3 6

15,071

5 ,6 9 7

18 ,9 1 2

7 ,3 3 0

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE ...................
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

10,0 2 7
9 ,6 9 6
1 0 ,1 0 7
10,700
8 ,8 8 4

4 ,4 0 6
4 ,4 3 7
4 ,5 3 3
4 ,3 0 6
4 ,512

11,946
11 ,7 8 5
12 ,2 9 0
1 2 ,1 9 7
11,606

5 ,7 9 0
5 ,8 1 8
6 ,0 6 3
5 ,6 4 4
6 ,3 1 7

1 0,266
9,973
10,559
1 0 ,931
9,089

4 ,5 5 1
4 ,5 8 0
4,701
4 ,4 5 5
4,771

1 2 ,094
1 1 ,9 6 1
1 2 ,605
12,3 4 3
1 1 ,7 2 1

6 ,io e

INSURANCE AGENTS,

COMMODITY BROKERS S SERVICES

5 ,8 4 3
5 ,8 7 2
5 ,694
6 ,4 5 4

BROKERS AND SERVICES ................

1 2 ,1 5 9

3,909

1 5,092

5,212

12,524

4 ,1 0 2

15,336

5 ,2 9 3

REAL ESTATE .........................................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ..............................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL ESTATE ......................................................................

5,147
6 ,518
5 ,5 1 1
5 ,1 7 7
4 ,6 0 8

2,862
3 ,1 2 0
2 ,6 1 5
3 ,180
2 ,749

8 ,8 6 4
11,315
1 0,448
1 0,621
7 ,596

4 ,662
5 ,207
5 ,762
5,792
4 ,1 7 6

5 ,5 0 9
6 ,8 9 5
5 ,921
5 ,8 1 9
4,987

3 ,0 3 4
3 ,3 3 6
2 ,8 4 7
3 ,522
2 ,9 2 8

9 ,1 2 1
1 1,654
10 ,7 5 6
1 1,127
7 ,8 8 7

4 ,7 5 8
5,305
5 ,9 3 6
5 ,9 4 9
4 ,2 7 6

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

8 ,9 3 3

3,533

1 2,529

4 ,9 7 5

9,401

3 ,7 1 3

12,9 9 2

5 ,0 3 8

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES ................

9 ,3 4 5

3 ,3 9 3

1 5 ,4 6 0

6 ,0 6 2

1 0,154

3 ,7 0 7

1 6,084

6 ,2 0 4

SERVICES ....................................................................................................

6 ,1 4 2

3,414

9 ,775

5 ,0 7 0

6,326

3 ,4 6 7

9 ,9 1 7

5 ,0 9 8

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES ...................................
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND HOTEIS .........................
OTHER LODGING PLACES ..............................................................

3 ,234
3 ,372
2 ,4 4 6

1,8 6 1
1 ,8 5 2
1,8 8 5

6 ,2 2 6
6 ,2 0 8
6 ,3 4 9

3,451
3 ,4 5 7
3 ,445

3 ,5 0 1
3,658
2 ,6 6 8

1,973
1,973
1 ,9 7 8

6 ,4 7 9
6 ,4 7 2
6,587

3 ,5 1 1
3 ,525
3 ,4 8 5

See note at end of table.

Table A-22. Average annual earnings of all workers, by sex, 1971 — uom m ueu

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
MEN
WOMEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
W
OMEN
HEN
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
.ERVICES -

CONTINUED
$ 4,971
4,819
5 ,7 5 0
4 ,5 9 5
3 ,4 2 4
5 ,8 9 3

$ 2 ,433
2,346
1,771
2 ,6 6 0
2,138
2,186

$ 7 ,367
7 ,2 3 9
9 ,7 5 8
6 ,3 7 0
5 ,1 9 0
8 ,6 5 0

$ 3,718
3,525
4 ,0 8 9
3,959
3 ,5 9 2
3,560

$ 5,208
5 ,064
6,022
4,788
3,621
6,195

$ 2 ,5 0 6
2 ,4 3 6
1 ,8 7 8
2 ,7 1 3
2 ,2 6 6
2 ,2 8 8

$ 7 ,5 4 0
7 ,384
9 ,9 0 8
6,546
5 ,2 8 3
8,936

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ....................................

6 ,1 4 2

2 ,531

1 0 ,8 5 8

4 ,8 4 6

6,469

2 ,6 9 5

1 1 ,108

4,942

AUTO R E P A I R , SERVICES, AND GARAGES ............................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ....................................

4 ,5 8 6
5,761
4 ,2 3 7

2 ,8 6 6
3 ,578
2,279

7 ,5 2 3
9 ,0 6 7
7 ,0 5 4

4 ,8 5 4
5 ,3 8 7
4,301

4 ,8 9 9
6,214
4 ,521

3 ,043
3,811
2 ,4 2 2

7 ,6 9 2
9 ,3 5 6
7 ,1 8 5

4,912
5,458
4 ,350

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES .........................................

169

PERSONAL SERVICES .........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL REPAIR AND CLEANTN3 SHOPS ............................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES ......................................................

6 ,044

3 ,0 9 4

8 ,7 2 9

4 ,5 6 7

6,389

3 ,2 5 6

8 ,877

4 , 65C

MOTION PICTURES ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ....................

5 ,3 4 8
8 ,2 5 6
3 ,778

1 ,908
3 ,750
1,246

9 ,9 0 4
1 5 ,1 9 5
7 ,0 3 6

3 ,9 5 5
6 ,729
2,601

5,763
8 ,9 9 4
4 ,059

2,041
4 ,0 1 0
1,341

10 ,5 0 7
16 ,2 4 7
7 ,4 4 4

4 , 12C
6,949
2,739

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
MI SC. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION S E R V I C E ..............

3 ,3 5 5
4 ,097
3 ,1 3 2

1 ,918
2 ,1 2 9
1,823

7 ,710
7 ,781
7 ,6 9 6

4 ,0 3 9
3 ,7 7 3
4 ,232

3,609
4,473
3,357

2 ,064
2 ,3 3 1
1,94 7

8 ,0 1 6
8 ,3 1 3
7,911

4 , 198
4,019
4 ,3 3 3

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTH SERVICES ..............................
HOSPITALS ...........................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ............................

7 ,878
6 ,7 0 3
10,452

3 ,8 9 1
4 ,4 0 7
3,059

11,390
9 ,2 7 5
17,451

5 ,248
5,666
4,501

8 ,1 0 7
6,970
10,7 7 0

3 ,9 6 4
4 ,5 0 3
3 ,1 7 6

1 1,583
9,503
17,766

5 ,281
5,7 1 4
4 ,558

LEGAL SERVICES

$ 3,757
3 ,573
4,141
3 ,9 9 1
3 ,6 8 2
3 ,608

................................................................................

9 ,6 3 4

4 ,429

14,389

5 ,8 8 9

9,868

4,594

14,597

5,959

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND UNI VERSITIES ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

7 ,310
6 ,9 9 4
8 ,1 7 9
5 ,0 3 5

4 ,430
4 ,5 9 2
4 ,0 8 8
2 ,9 5 5

10,186
9 ,4 8 7
1 1,611
9 ,4 0 8

6 , 347
6 ,5 0 4
5 ,9 9 8
4 ,9 5 1

7,525
7 ,241
8 ,4 0 3
5,347

4 ,5 0 3
4 ,6 6 4
4 ,2 0 4
3 ,1 0 7

1 0 ,389
9 ,7 2 2
1 1,818
9 ,735

6 ,3 9 2
6 ,554
6 ,0 5 2
5,008

MUSEUMS,

BOTANICAL 6 ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

5 ,1 7 9

2 ,9 4 4

8 ,3 9 9

4,772

5 ,4 4 4

3 ,0 8 4

8 ,5 5 9

4,879

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ............................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ...................................................
B U S I N E S S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

3 ,8 3 8
3 ,3 3 6
4 ,5 7 0
3 ,821

2 ,639
2,393
3,784
2 ,3 8 4

8 ,0 6 0
5 ,0 9 7
7,831
8 ,9 9 9

4 ,5 7 5
3,376
5,694
4,851

4,0 2 7
3 ,567
4,797
4 ,0 0 8

2,7 3 9
2 ,4 9 4
3 ,8 9 5
2 ,490

8 ,2 9 6
5 ,3 3 7
8 ,0 3 6
9 ,258

4,637
3,432
5,758
4,926

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

2 ,2 0 2

1,241

3 ,2 5 5

1 ,621

2 ,3 1 6

1 ,283

3 ,362

1,658

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ...........................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

9 ,556
9 ,065
10,701
9 ,9 7 3

3,997
4 ,4 4 4
3 ,949
3 ,8 1 7

12,9 3 7
1 2 ,5 8 2
13,992
13,078

6 , 106
6,3 5 7
6 ,311
5 ,8 7 1

9 ,905
9 ,3 9 6
1 1,056
1 0 ,3 6 6

4 , 198
4,6 8 7
4 ,105
4 ,0 3 7

1 3,164
12,774
14,2 8 0
13,343

6,191
6,493
6,358
5,963

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-23.

Average annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY ................................................................
MINING .................................................................................................

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
HEN
WOMEN
$ 7 ,712

$ 3 ,4 5 9

$10,091

$ 4 ,9 5 0

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
WOMEN
| WOMEN
HEN
$ 7 ,7 1 2

$ 3 ,4 5 9

$10,091

$ 4 ,9 5 0

4,908

10,541

6 ,5 2 4

8,535

5 ,0 7 5

10 ,6 8 5

6 ,5 9 7

7 ,8 6 2

5 ,3 9 2

9 ,3 4 6

7 ,006

8 , C85

5 ,4 7 8

9 ,4 5 8

7 ,0 3 5

COAL M I N I N G .................................................... ....................................
ANTHRACITE MINING ......................................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG N ITE MINING .........................

8,881
6 ,2 5 7
8 ,9 8 3

3,909

10,574
7 ,2 4 3
1 0 ,7 0 5

5 ,3 9 9
4 ,8 2 2

9,085
6,3 7 3
9,190

4 ,050

3 ,6 1 2

3 ,7 6 4

1 0 ,6 9 8
7,321
1 0 ,8 3 1

5,421
4 ,845

OIL AND GAS EXTRACTION ...........................................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS ..............
O I L AND GAS F IE LD SERVICES ..............................................

8 ,3 8 4
10,178
6 ,6 2 8

5 ,1 0 2
5 ,4 9 7
3,951

1 1 ,3 6 7
1 2 ,0 1 7
1 0 ,581

6 ,8 3 3
6 ,8 5 5
6 ,716

8 ,663
1 0,410
7 ,0 3 4

5,291
5,676
4 ,2 1 6

11,5 1 4
1 2 ,1 5 6
1 0 ,780

6,906
6 ,9 3 5
6 ,8 2 3

NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT FUELS ...........................
STONE, SAND, AND GRAVEL ......................................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ..............................................

7 ,4 7 7
7 ,2 1 3
8 ,3 7 2

4 ,4 2 4
4 ,5 3 5
4,080

9 ,9 6 5
9 ,979
9 ,9 4 6

5 ,7 1 5
5 ,8 4 2
5 ,2 9 7

7 ,9 0 4
7 ,6 9 3
8,638

4 ,5 6 9
4 ,6 9 6
4 ,1 7 7

1 0,214
1 0 ,2 8 9
1 0 ,0 4 3

5 ,8 3 2
5 ,9 9 4
5 ,3 0 4

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ................................................................

170

8 ,2 6 8

METAL MINING ......................................................................................

7 ,2 9 4

3 ,7 8 3

10,978

5 ,5 5 0

7,577

3,954

1 1,168

5 ,640

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS ...........................................

6,401

3 ,5 1 5

1 0 ,7 0 4

5 ,4 2 9

7 ,0 1 7

3 ,767

11,162

5 ,5 2 6

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS ......................................
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION .................................
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, NEC ......................................................

6 ,9 7 7
6 ,2 5 6
7 ,4 9 3

4 ,182
4,2 7 7
4 ,040

1 0 ,7 5 5
9 ,431
1 2,154

5 ,8 5 8
5 ,8 1 9
5 ,868

7 ,568
6,745
8 ,3 6 4

4 ,422
4 ,506
4 ,339

1 1,129
9 ,6 6 2
1 2,732

6 ,0 0 2
6 ,033
5 ,9 5 2

SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ...................................................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING ......................
PA IN TI N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING ......................
ELECTRICAL WORK ...........................................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING ........................
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING ................................................
ROOFING AND SHEET METAI WORK ........................................
CONCRETE WORK ................................. ..............................................
OTHER SPECIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS ................................

7 ,4 5 3
8,773
5 ,1 5 5
9,610
6,064
4 ,7 4 6
6 ,3 4 8
5 ,7 2 9
7 ,1 2 3

3 ,7 3 1
3 ,4 7 8
2 ,6 2 3
4 ,836
3,672
2 ,437
3 ,3 1 4
3 ,4 5 3
3,599

11,292
1 2 ,0 4 4
9 ,1 5 5
1 2 ,5 8 3
9 ,6 7 5
8 ,8 3 8
1 0,598
10,514
11,5 8 3

5,431
5 ,1 8 2
4 ,026
6 ,160
5 ,2 7 8
3 ,8 8 9
5 ,1 0 8
6 ,5 4 2
5 ,4 6 8

7 ,905
9 ,335
5,403
1 0,062
6 ,6 0 5
5 ,2 8 7
6,816
6,539
7 ,8 7 7

3 ,9 0 5
3 ,6 8 8
2 ,7 1 4
4 ,9 8 4
3 ,8 6 9
2 ,6 8 4
3 ,501
3 ,696
3 ,821

11,591
1 2,399
9 ,346
1 2,845
10,047
9 ,1 5 6
10 ,8 8 8
11,221
12 ,0 8 2

5 ,5 3 7
5 ,3 1 7
4,114
6 ,240
5,416
3 ,9 6 7
5,216
6 ,9 4 5
5 ,5 6 0

-

-

-

MANUFACTURING ......................................................................................

8 ,4 9 8

3 ,863

10,4 6 6

5 ,3 1 2

8 ,6 6 7

3,931

1 0 ,577

5 ,3 4 2

ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ......................................................
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SHALL ARMS ...........................
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES ...................................

10,368
1 0 ,573
1 0 ,057

5 ,4 8 2
5 ,4 6 9
5 ,5 2 2

1 2 ,0 3 4
12,291
11,631

7 ,041
7 ,1 3 0
6 ,9 8 0

10,604
1 0,798
10,314

5 ,5 8 0
5 ,5 6 4
5,621

1 2 , 173
1 2 ,409
1 1 ,805

7 ,0 7 4
7 ,1 4 9
7 ,0 3 0

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ...................................................
MEAT PRODUCTS .................................................................................
DAIRY P R O D U C T S ...................................................... .......................
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ................................
GRAIN MILL PRODUCTS ................................................................
BAKERY PRODUCTS ...........................................................................
BEVERAGES ...........................................................................................
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS ................................

7 ,010
7 ,252
7*197
4 ,635
7,7 7 4
7 ,637
7 ,974
7 ,113

2,966
3,579
3,173
1,911
4 ,0 5 6
3 ,3 9 0
4 ,5 8 6
3,225

9 ,8 0 0
9 ,8 9 2
9 ,1 6 0
8 ,9 9 4
1 0 ,1 6 0
9,589
10,3 1 3
1 0 ,396

5 ,1 3 0
5,581
4 ,8 8 8
4 ,3 2 8
5 ,8 2 3
5 ,079
6 ,4 2 8
5 ,022

7,248
7 ,497
7 ,4 6 8
4,874
8 ,0 6 3
7,697
8,229
7,391

3 ,0 5 6
3 ,6 7 9
3,291
1 ,9 7 7
4 ,1 8 4
3 ,4 8 9
4 ,7 1 4
3 ,3 4 0

9 ,9 4 2
1 0 ,0 2 9
9,329
9 ,162
10,336
9 ,7 1 9
10,4 5 9
10 ,5 7 7

5 , 171
5 ,613
4 ,9 4 5
4 ,3 7 3
5,885
5 ,1 2 0
6 ,4 9 0
5 ,0 4 6

Sec footnotes at end of tabic.

Table A-23.

Average annual earnings

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
MEN
WOMEN
W
OMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
MEN
WOMEN

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED

$ 7 ,0 5 8

$ 4 ,6 4 7

$ 9 ,0 4 8

$ 5 ,5 7 3

$ 7 ,252

$ 4 ,7 1 0

$ 9 ,2 0 6

$ 5 ,5 9 9

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING M ILL S/ SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD MILLS ...........................................................
OTHER TE XT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

6 ,293
6 ,367
5 ,8 3 3
6 ,400
5 ,3 0 3
6 ,4 5 7

3 ,5 1 3
4 ,0 2 8
3,947
3 ,1 0 2
3,460
3,602

8, 198
7 ,866
7 ,6 2 3
8 ,8 3 6
7 ,2 9 8
8 ,7 2 0

4,607
5 ,0 1 2
4 ,9 1 2
4 ,2 0 5
4 ,6 7 2
4 ,8 3 0

6,528
6 ,621
6,093
6,644
5,706
6,737

3,600
4 ,1 4 0
4 ,1 2 0
3 ,1 9 9
3 ,595
3 ,7 3 4

8 ,3 3 4
7 ,9 6 6
7 ,7 2 6
8 , S35
7 ,6 6 7
8 ,8 6 5

4 ,6 3 3
5,031
4 ,9 6 9
4 ,2 3 3
4 ,7 1 3
4 ,851

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ............................
MEN'S AND BOYS* SUITS AND COATS .................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND MI SSES' OUTERWEAR ......................................
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CH ILD REN 'S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL S T E X T I I I PRODUCTS ..............................

171

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

7 ,3 4 1
8 ,1 1 8
6 ,1 1 9
8,614
7 ,3 1 3
6 ,9 8 3
6 ,8 7 2

2 ,9 8 2
3 ,7 4 8
2 ,790
3,019
2 ,8 9 8
2,8 9 6
2 ,8 8 4

10,3 6 6
10,292
8 ,807
1 1 ,9 6 2
9 ,7 3 3
10,701
1 0 ,3 7 8

4 , 134
4,701
3,926
4 ,171
4 , C63
4,0 7 3
4 ,3 4 3

7 ,5 7 8
8,325
6,391
8,682
7 , 5C9
7 ,268
7,252

3 ,0 4 0
3 ,8 2 5
2 ,8 7 3
3 ,099
2 ,9 6 9
2,981
2 ,9 9 3

1 0,543
10 ,4 3 2
8,934
1 2 ,1 4 2
9 ,8 5 5
1 0,893
10,758

4 ,1 6 0
4 ,7 6 9
3 ,9 5 5
4 ,2 1 0
4 ,0 7 8
4 ,1 0 0
4,391

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ......................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING HILLS ..............................................
HILLWORK, PLYWOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ....................................

5,5 3 7
5,472
6 ,2 8 9
4,739

3,253
3 ,3 9 6
3,486
2 ,908

8 ,0 7 2
7 ,784
9 ,094
7 ,4 6 5

4 ,9 3 3
5 ,1 7 4
5 ,163
4 ,5 2 1

5,770
5,680
6,624
5,021

3 ,3 8 0
3 ,5 4 0
3 ,6 2 9
3 ,0 1 4

8 , 180
7 ,8 7 5
9 ,2 2 2
7,621

4 ,9 7 8
5 ,2 1 9
5 ,2 0 7
4 ,5 6 7

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................................

5 ,682
5 ,396
6,336

3 ,5 7 9
3 ,385
4 ,3 7 5

8 ,0 6 4
7 ,7 1 8
8 ,9 2 7

5 ,158
5 ,000
5,731

5 ,9 6 4
5,665
6,688

3 ,731
3 ,540
4 ,542

8 ,215
7,871
9 ,0 8 3

5 ,208
5 ,0 5 5
5 ,7 6 0

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ........................................ .....................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES .................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................................

8 ,7 0 5
9,386
7 ,5 0 5
8 ,8 5 3

4,262
5 ,4 5 7
3,905
4 ,0 0 9

10,500
10,885
9 ,5 1 7
10,744

5 ,6 8 7
6,7 1 0
5 ,2 7 6
5 ,4 6 2

6,9 1 9
9,607
7 ,7 4 7
9,C 75

4 ,3 4 9
5 ,5 4 6
3 ,9 9 5
4 ,099

1 0,622
10 ,9 9 3
9 ,6 6 7
10,883

5 ,713
6 ,7 3 4
5 ,313
5 ,4 8 2

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING .........................................................
NEWSPAPERS ........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ...........................................................
COMMERCIAL PRINTING ................................................................
OTHER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

9,219
8 ,272
10,536
9 ,4 5 9
9 ,372

3 ,8 9 5
3 ,7 0 1
4,637
3 ,7 7 0
3 ,5 1 5

1 1 ,5 5 5
1 0 ,462
13,509
11,701
1 1 ,964

5 ,597
5 ,265
6 ,475
5 ,412
5 ,3 2 6

9 ,4 3 2
8 ,4 8 3
10,921
9 ,7 5 5
9 ,7 0 2

4 ,0 1 7
3 ,7 9 5
4 ,7 9 3
3 ,9 0 3
3 ,6 7 6

1 1 ,708
10 ,6 4 2
1 3 ,8 3 7
1 1 ,913
1 2,166

5 ,6 4 3
5 ,307
6,529
5,472
5 ,3 8 2

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS ..............................................................
PLASTICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ............................
DRUGS ......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANERS, AND TOILET GOODS ..............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

10,710
11,151
10,282
1 2,675
1 0,482
9 ,1 4 8

5 ,300
5 ,9 3 9
5,5Q 3
5 ,8 8 4
4,721
4 ,3 3 5

12,4 7 2
1 2,419
1 1 ,892
14,6 5 9
1 3 ,038
1 1 ,351

6,751
7 , 105
6 ,7 9 7
7 ,3 1 5
6,486
5 ,7 7 6

10 ,9 3 6
11,336
1 0 ,5 0 8
1 2 ,965
1 0 ,878
9 ,4 1 0

5 ,4 3 8
6 ,1 0 3
5 ,625
6,0 4 3
4 ,896
4 ,4 8 0

1 2,595
12,513
1 2 ,0 1 3
1 4 ,8 5 0
13,348
1 1 ,4 6 9

6,816
7 ,1 5 0
6,811
7 ,3 8 8
6 ,6 1 5
5 ,834

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ..............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND CCAL PRODUCTS ...........................

11,229
1 2 ,1 1 9
8,371

5 ,8 9 9
6 ,3 8 4
4 ,2 9 5

1 2,925
1 3 ,260
1 1 ,4 2 5

7 ,4 0 2
7 ,7 8 4
5 ,8 5 5

11,487
12,298
8,886

6 ,0 3 8
6 ,538
4 ,3 8 4

1 3,063
1 3 ,352
1 1,774

7 ,4 7 3
7 ,871
5 ,8 6 7

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS, NEC...................................

7 ,7 6 0

3 ,572

9 ,9 3 9

5,311

8,033

3 ,6 6 2

1 0 ,1 1 3

5,332

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-23.

Average annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continue!

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
W
OMEN
MEN
WOMEN
HEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
|
WOMEN
W
OMEN
MEN
REN
|

CONTINUED

IANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
$ 9 ,5 4 2
7 ,6 1 5
6 ,8 6 2

$ 6,061
4 ,0 1 8
3 ,1 1 8

$10 ,8 8 8
9 ,362
9,693

$ 7 ,238
5,410
4,993

$ 9 ,7 1 2
7,915
7 ,2 0 8

$ 6,131
4 ,0 8 5
3,221

$ 1 0 ,9 6 7
9,601
9 ,9 3 0

$ 7 ,2 5 8
5 ,4 3 2
5 ,0 1 3

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

5,756
5 ,4 4 8
6 ,1 9 2

3 ,1 1 0
3,197
2 ,8 7 3

8 ,1 0 1
7 ,5 1 2
9 ,0 9 3

4,334
4 ,3 8 2
4 ,2 1 4

5,964
5,632
6 ,451

3 ,1 8 3
3 ,2 6 5
2 ,9 6 5

8 ,2 5 5
7 ,638
9,291

4 ,3 6 7
4 ,4 1 2
4 ,2 5 5

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, S PLASTER PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, 6 GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

172

TIR E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLA STIC PRODUCTS ...................................

7 ,782
8 ,8 9 2
7 ,5 6 7
7 ,2 3 6
7 ,596

4 ,2 7 5
4 ,8 3 6
3 ,6 8 4
3,744
3 ,9 5 1

9,981
1 0 ,6 0 3
9 ,5 2 7
10,0 6 1
9 ,4 8 0

5,664
6,151
5 ,0 5 2
5,091
5 ,4 6 4

8,061
9,C 46
7 ,805
7,640
7,866

4 ,3 8 0
4 ,9 1 8
3 ,7 7 7
3 ,917
4 ,0 8 8

10 ,1 1 6
1 0 ,6 6 7
9 ,6 8 2
1 0 ,2 5 6
9 ,6 1 0

5 ,7 1 4
6 ,1 7 7
5,095
5 ,2 1 9
5 ,5 4 6

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS .....................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES .............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ...................

8,769
9 ,0 5 8
8 ,2 2 0
8,567
8 ,8 1 0
7 ,6 2 8
9 ,0 3 4

5 ,181
6 ,0 1 5
5,139
5 ,890
4 ,778
3 ,902
5 ,1 9 5

10,361
1 0 ,4 5 7
9,791
1 0 ,3 2 2
1 0 ,531
1 0 ,129
10,928

6,585
7 ,1 1 3
6 ,8 3 0
7 ,1 3 9
6 ,225
5,463
6,539

8,983
9 ,231
8 ,461
8 ,805
9 ,1 0 9
7 ,9 3 2
9,327

5 ,3 3 5
6,131
5 ,256
6 ,1 9 9
4 ,9 1 8
4,191
5 ,3 1 6

10,496
10,576
9 ,9 2 8
10,471
10,716
10 ,2 9 7
11,118

6 ,6 5 2
7 ,1 4 1
6,871
7 ,3 7 0
6 ,308
5,561
6 ,6 4 3

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL S E R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAI PRODUCTS .................................

7,864
9 ,095
8,165
7 ,4 0 3
8,298
6 ,1 1 6
6,739
7,531

4 ,2 6 0
4 ,636
4 ,4 8 2
4 ,1 5 4
4,6 7 5
3 ,3 7 6
3 ,6 4 2
4,031

10,1 0 9
11,045
9 ,9 1 7
9 ,455
10,377
9,6 3 9
9 ,2 3 2
9 ,8 8 5

5 ,880
6 ,2 4 9
5 ,9 7 0
5 ,7 6 0
6 ,2 5 9
5,346
5,1 2 4
5 ,6 8 8

8 ,1 7 5
9,334
8,430
7 ,7 1 0
8,602
6,387
7 ,008
7,935

4 ,396
4 ,7 3 3
4 ,6 0 8
4 ,3 0 5
4 ,8 8 6
3 ,519
3 ,8 4 5
4 ,1 8 6

10 ,2 7 6
1 1 , 179
10,096
9 ,5 9 5
10 ,5 5 7
9 ,7 5 2
9,371
10,090

5 ,9 3 7
6,271
6 ,0 1 7
5 ,8 1 7
6 ,3 9 4
5 ,4 2 7
5 ,238
5 ,7 5 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY ........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY .....................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY ........................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
MI SC. MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

8,942
9 ,5 2 3
8,956
8 ,7 6 5
8 ,878
8,339
8 ,8 3 2
11,1 9 9
7 ,609
7 ,583

4 ,767
5,8 5 7
5 ,2 1 3
5,451
4 ,2 6 6
4,731
4 ,7 6 3
4 ,8 2 5
4 ,5 6 3
4 ,0 1 3

10,628
10,596
10,821
10,209
10,680
9,863
1 0 ,5 5 4
12,642
9 ,6 0 6
10,022

6,2 8 1
6,762
6,769
6 ,9 8 6
5,855
6 , 155
6 ,1 7 4
6,369
5,836
5 ,981

9 ,212
9 ,8 1 3
9 ,1 4 6
9 ,049
9,205
8 ,6 4 2
9 ,1 2 7
11,502
7,577
7 ,973

4 ,9 0 3
6 ,0 3 0
5 ,3 1 4
5 ,5 7 9
4 ,4 1 1
4 ,9 3 4
4,907
4 ,9 6 4
4 ,7 1 7
4 ,1 5 1

10,7 7 7
10 ,7 5 0
1 0 ,9 1 9
1 0,352
10 ,8 7 7
1 0,014
1 0,719
1 2 ,809
9 ,8 1 3
10 ,2 4 6

6 ,3 3 3
6 ,8 0 9
6 ,848
7 ,0 3 2
5,906
6 ,2 3 5
6 ,2 0 8
6 ,4 2 5
5,876
6 ,0 5 2

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST 8 DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL XPPARATUS ................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES .............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND SIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

9,476
8,699
9 ,049
7 ,7 7 0
7 ,9 3 7
8 ,5 2 4
1 1 ,2 0 0

4 ,3 7 6
4 ,385
4 ,4 4 0
4 ,3 5 5
4,231
3 ,660
5 ,1 8 3

11,189
1 0 ,6 2 5
1 0,597
9 ,3 1 8
10 ,0 5 4
10,883
12,712

5 ,809
5 ,8 5 2
5,696
5,834
5 ,4 6 3
5,425
6 ,6 0 1

9 ,727
9 ,2 9 5
9 ,3 2 7
8 , C33
8,234
8 ,858
1 1 ,442

4 ,4 8 1
4 ,5 2 7
4 ,591
4 ,4 3 2
4 ,3 5 7
3,801
5 ,307

1 1 ,3 2 6
1 0,749
10,747
9 ,4 4 7
10,201
1 1 ,119
12 ,8 4 8

5 ,8 4 e
5 ,897
5 ,7 5 3
5 ,862
5 ,5 0 0
5,466
6 ,6 4 0

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-23.

Average annual earnings

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
WOMEN
HEN
W
OMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
WOMEN
HEN
HEN
WOMEN

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
MI SC. ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT 6 SUPPLIES

$ 3,919
3 ,9 7 6

$12 ,0 2 4
10,628

$ 5 ,382
5,512

$10 ,0 8 5
9,387

$ 4 ,0 2 8
4 ,1 1 7

$12,1 7 3
1 0,772

$ 5 ,4 1 4
5 ,5 9 0

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ................................ .
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT ...................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ..............................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT . . . . . .

9 ,4 8 6
9 ,9 3 0
10,652
7 ,230
6 ,288

5 ,662
5 ,9 9 9
6,114
3 ,5 8 3
3 ,9 2 8

1 1 ,3 5 6
1 1,444
1 2,179
9 ,5 4 2
9 ,4 1 4

7 ,3 5 7
7 ,5 4 3
7 ,602
5,844
6,001

9,712
1 0,121
10,888
7,517
6,630

5 ,7 6 0
6 ,0 6 8
6 ,2 2 7
3 ,6 8 0
4 ,0 9 8

1 1 ,477
1 1 ,556
1 2,304
9 ,6 9 3
9 ,5 5 3

7 ,3 8 8
7 ,5 6 9
7 ,634
5 ,8 5 0
6 ,0 6 7

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS ............
MECHANICAL MEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES . .
O PT I C A L , MEDICAL, 6 OPTHALHIC GOODS .
PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES .
OTHER INSTRUMENTS S REIATED PRODUCTS

173

$ 9,751
9 ,1 3 1

1 0 ,2 0 2
9 ,231
9 ,3 2 8
1 3,074
8 ,8 3 7

4,424
4 ,4 5 3
4 ,0 4 3
5 ,461
4 ,281

12,063
10,585
11,506
14,928
10,584

5,846
5 ,8 7 3
5 ,323
7 ,223
5,686

10,507
9,554
9,669
1 3,346
9,136

4 ,5 3 7
4 ,5 8 9
4 ,1 6 6
5,541
4 ,380

12, 245
10,7 6 4
1 1,742
1 5 ,1 0 7
10,715

5 ,8 8 8
5 ,9 2 4
5 ,3 7 2
7 ,243
5 ,7 2 6

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES
JEWELRY, S I L V E R , PLATED WARE, NOTIONS
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS .................................
OTHER M IS C. MANUFACTURES ..............................

6 ,8 4 4
7 ,4 4 3
5 ,7 3 3
7,0 9 6

3 ,000
2,958
2 ,879
3,124

9 ,7 7 5
10,125
9 ,2 3 5
9 ,8 0 6

4 ,6 7 8
4,525
4,767
4,741

7 , 122
7 ,728
5,999
7 ,3 8 6

3 ,1 2 4
3 ,097
2 ,994
3,251

9 , S77
1 0 ,393
9 ,416
9 ,9 8 9

4 ,7 3 6
4 ,6 0 3
4 ,828
4 ,7 8 6

TRANSPORTATION

...................................................................................

8 ,5 0 9

5 ,1 0 2

10,822

6 ,827

8 ,7 3 9

5 ,2 3 6

10 ,9 7 0

6,896

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .........................................................

9 ,370

8 ,0 5 4

10,510

9 ,1 4 8

9 ,5 3 1

8 ,1 4 0

1 0 ,624

9 ,2 0 0

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ........................................................................................
INTERCITY HIGHWAY TRANSPORTAICN .................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

5 ,6 8 8
7 ,3 4 4
2 ,9 7 7
8,726
3 ,7 0 6

3 ,015
4 ,0 7 3
2 ,394
4 ,891
2,2 4 9

7 ,9 8 3
9,539
4 ,830
10,025
5 ,529

4 ,4 5 7
5 ,7 8 3
4 ,1 5 6
6,817
3 ,215

5,905
7 ,5 9 2
3 ,1 8 9
8,982
3 ,se9

3 ,129
4 ,230
2 ,5 3 4
5 ,0 3 7
2 ,3 5 1

8,136
9 ,6 9 6
5 ,030
10,151
5 ,7 4 4

4 ,5 3 2
5 ,885
4 ,2 1 8
6 ,9 4 3
3 ,2 9 4

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING...................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

7 ,8 6 4
8,001
5 ,571

4 ,0 7 5
4 ,2 3 8
3,339

10,5 3 9
1 0 ,651
8 ,5 1 6

5,918
5 ,9 9 0
5 ,5 1 6

8,152
8 ,280
6 , 125

4 ,236
4 ,4 0 2
3 ,5 0 0

1 0 ,703
10,799
9 ,1 0 3

6 ,0 2 2
6,101
5 ,6 0 3

WATER TRANSPORTATION ................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION ......................................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

8,2 6 0
10,539
7 ,489
6 ,8 5 6

4 ,7 7 9
5 ,736
4 ,3 5 5
4 ,3 2 9

1 1 ,5 7 9
1 4 ,4 6 2
1 1 ,5 2 8
9 ,605

6 ,9 0 8
7,4 8 0
6 ,2 5 0
6,810

8,709
1 1 ,544
7 ,8 5 6
7,358

4 ,8 9 7
5 ,9 3 3
4 ,4 4 6
4 ,3 8 3

12 ,0 2 2
1 5 ,4 8 0
11,6 9 0
1 0 , 162

6 ,9 5 5
7 ,5 1 9
6 ,324
6 ,8 4 8

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR .............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION S E R V I C E S ........................... ...............

1 2 ,4 1 3
1 3,252
6 ,995

6 ,7 2 9
6 ,894
3 ,563

1 4 ,8 9 5
1 5 ,4 8 7
10,101

7 ,881
7 ,960
5,460

1 2,583
1 3 ,4 1 3
7 , 4C6

6 ,857
7 ,0 1 7
3 ,8 5 7

1 4 ,998
15,5 7 9
1 0,389

7 ,933
8,011
5,566

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

9,846

5 ,6 9 3

11,2 7 1

7 ,4 0 9

1 0 ,1 8 0

6 ,2 9 5

11,353

7 ,418

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ........................................................

8,274

4 ,514

11,145

6 ,3 4 8

8,685

4 ,7 1 3

1 1 ,452

6 ,4 3 6

Sec footnotes at end of table.

Table A-23.

Average annual earnings

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
WOMEN
HEN
W
OMEN
HEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
W
OMEN
MEN
W
OMEN
MEN

CONTINUED
$10,201
10,487
9 ,6 3 6
8,579

$ 5,186
5,268
4 ,3 3 7
4 ,4 0 8

$ 1 1 ,7 1 3
11,5 7 0
12,531
1 1 ,312

$ 6 ,344
6 ,357
6 ,142
6 ,2 8 5

$ 1 0 ,3 8 4
1 0,602
10,0 0 5
9,047

$ 5 ,2 6 9
5,341
4 ,5 5 6
4 ,5 4 2

$ 11,831
11,634
12 ,8 4 0
1 1 ,6 6 5

$ 6 ,3 7 3
6 ,383
6,211
6 ,357

PUBLIC U T I L I T Y SERVICES ...........................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND S Y S T E M S . . .
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS
HATER, STEAM, & SANITARY SYSTEMS

174

COMMUNICATION........................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION...................... .
PADIO AND TE LEVIS ION BROADCASTING
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SEPVICES

9 ,778
1 0 ,6 3 2
9 ,518
1 0 ,2 9 6
6 ,831

5 ,7 5 5
5,959
5 ,7 3 0
6,215
4 ,295

1 0 ,990
1 1 ,535
1 0 ,5 4 1
11,465
8 ,8 6 7

6 ,900
6 ,8 6 4
6 ,9 3 5
7 ,562
5 ,757

9,951
10,7 7 8
S,6«i3
1 0 ,5 1 8
7,0 7 1

5 ,8 7 0
6,054
5,834
6 , 370
4 ,4 2 3

1 1 ,0 9 1
1 1 ,6 1 5
1 0,634
1 1 ,586
9 ,0 1 5

6 ,9 3 8
6 ,9 0 6
6 ,9 7 4
7 ,6 0 3
5 ,7 7 9

WHOLESALE T R A D E .............................................................. .
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ........................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ................
FARM PRODUCT RAW MATERIALS ........................... .
ELECTRICAL GOODS ......................................................
HARDWARE, PLUMBING & HEATING EQUIPMENT
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES . . . . .
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS ..............................

8 ,7 5 0
7 ,9 3 2
10,613
10,8 3 3
7 ,0 9 4
4 ,3 3 1
9,834
8,793
10,454
8 ,5 0 3

3 ,8 9 4
4,324
4,249
3,903
2 ,8 2 4
2,201
4 ,4 8 8
4 ,109
4 ,3 9 3
3,880

11,741
1 0 ,4 6 1
1 3,377
14 ,1 3 5
1 0 ,0 7 2
7 ,7 9 0
1 2 ,528
11,4 9 1
13,073
1 1 ,8 4 6

5,716
6,026
5,914
5 ,7 8 3
4 ,9 1 4
3,699
6 ,0 4 4
5 ,6 1 5
5,995
5 ,7 9 5

9,043
8 ,266
1 0 ,9 8 5
11,201
7,389
4,504
10,148
9,148
10,792
8,6 4 8

4 ,042
4,471
4 ,4 1 2
4 ,1 0 4
2 ,9 4 6
2,288
4 ,6 6 5
4,301
4 ,5 7 2
4 ,0 5 6

11,914
10,636
1 3 ,589
14 ,3 4 2
1 0 ,243
7 ,9 0 7
1 2 ,7 2 6
1 1 ,6 7 6
13,256
12,058

5 ,7 7 7
6 ,0 6 1
5 ,978
5 ,8 7 3
4 ,9 6 4
3 ,7 5 2
6 ,1 0 2
5 ,6 8 2
6 ,0 6 3
5 ,8 6 8

RETAIL T R A D E ......................................................................

4 ,7 4 8

2,116

7 ,724

3,558

4 ,904

2 ,1 6 8

7 ,8 3 3

3 ,5 9 0

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT .

5 ,4 0 2

2 ,6 7 6

8,0 5 2

4 ,038

5,668

2 ,8 0 8

8 ,1 9 0

4 ,0 9 9

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................
DEPARTMENT STORES ...................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ....................................................
VARIETY STORES ............................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE ..............................

5 ,6 9 5
5 ,659
7 ,9 5 0
5 ,4 6 9
5 ,2 7 7

2 ,3 2 2
2 ,4 6 2
3,350
1 ,907
1,984

9 ,1 4 6
8 ,9 1 2
1 1,272
10,353
8 ,686

3,814
3,911
5,003
3 ,395
3,520

5,918
5,877
8 , 122
5,693
5,591

2 ,390
2,534
3 ,4 2 7
1 ,976
2,072

9 ,2 9 0
9 ,045
1 1,405
1 0 ,4 7 3
8 ,908

3,843
3 ,939
5 ,030
3 ,4 2 8
3,557

FOOD STORES .......................................................................
GROCERY STORES ............................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ...................................................

4,831
4 ,9 4 7
3,862

2,493
2 ,7 6 2
1,469

7 ,4 4 4
7 ,4 9 9
6 ,9 3 4

4 ,0 8 5
4 ,338
2,802

4,982
5 , 0S9
4,066

2 ,5 7 4
2,846
1,552

7 ,5 3 8
7 ,5 9 2
7 ,0 6 9

4 ,1 2 3
4 ,3 7 6
2 ,8 4 9

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ........................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS ..............................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS .

5 ,0 3 7
7 ,3 7 8
2 ,6 6 1
5 ,4 2 9

2 ,963
3 ,748
1,937
2 ,6 3 4

8 ,3 5 3
9 ,916
5,4 7 3
8 ,8 0 6

4 ,735
5,273
3,614
4 ,4 9 3

5,270
7,632
2 ,9 0 6
5,784

3,103
3 ,9 0 6
2 ,0 3 6
2 ,8 1 2

8 ,4 8 3
10 ,0 3 3
5 ,6 3 5
9,004

4 ,7 9 6
5 ,3 4 0
3,671
4,564

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ........................
MEN'S AND BO Y'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ......................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................
SHOE STORES ....................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES ......................

5 ,4 6 0
5 ,2 7 5
6 ,6 4 8
4,937
5 ,001
7 ,4 6 9

2 ,215
2,329
2 ,276
2,052
2 ,0 6 3
2 ,196

8 ,7 6 9
8 ,4 0 7
1 1 ,5 1 4
8 ,7 1 1
7 ,9 4 8
11,7 9 7

3 ,6 5 4
3 ,908
3,755
3 ,4 2 5
3 ,5 5 9
3,559

5,671
5 ,5 0 4
6,897
5,216
5 ,267
7 ,7 8 5

2 ,2 9 7
2 ,4 4 7
2 ,3 7 2
2 ,1 1 7
2 ,179
2 ,2 9 3

8 ,9 2 5
8 ,5 6 8
1 1 ,6 9 7
8,851
8 ,1 4 4
1 2 ,1 3 3

3 ,6 9 1
3 ,9 6 7
3 ,7 9 2
3 ,4 5 3
3 ,6 1 9
3 ,608

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES . .

5 ,7 9 6

2,878

8 ,6 8 6

4,474

6 ,0 4 6

3 ,0 0 0

8 ,8 1 5

4 ,535

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-23.

Average annual earnings

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED I N THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
|
WOMEN
MEN
NOMEN

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued

CONTINUED

CONTINUED

$ 6 ,0 3 2

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHIN6S . . . .
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ............................. .

$ 6 ,2 7 3

$ 3 ,125

5 ,6 6 6

2 ,7 7 5

$ 9 ,1 6 6
8,231

S 4 ,664
4,2 9 3

2 ,8 3 7

1,484

5 ,7 6 0

2 ,7 6 8

5 ,360
6 ,035
4,722
6 , 6C9
4 ,6 8 9

2 ,2 9 2
2 ,246
2,441
3 ,6 6 8
2 ,237

8 ,5 0 0
9 ,3 1 2
7,491
8,724
8 ,2 9 3

3 ,7 1 8
3 ,5 1 3
3,7 4 2
4 ,9 7 4
3 ,8 1 6

9 ,4 5 3

4 ,2 7 9

12,416

5 ,5 4 8

5 ,4 0 5
5,371
6 ,0 6 2

10 ,2 9 7
10,271
10 ,6 2 2

4 ,499
4 ,473
4 ,9 3 7

1 2 ,0 8 0
12,008
1 2,904

5 ,443
5 ,4 0 7
6 ,1 2 0

11,167
1 2 ,3 2 6
9,181
1 5 ,4 2 4

5 ,4 7 3
5 , 7C3
4 ,9 9 4
6,171

9,399
1 0 ,4 6 1
7 ,775
12,652

4 ,2 7 2
4,5 3 1
3 ,8 3 7
4 ,7 9 9

1 1,440
1 2,508
9 ,3 8 2
16 ,2 0 0

5 ,531
5 ,7 3 9
5 ,0 5 7
6 ,2 6 1

5,366

$ 2,996
2,661

$ 9,052
8 ,072

$ 4 ,6 0 2
4 ,2 2 9

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...................

2 ,660

1,407

5 ,5 9 7

2 ,710

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES .................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES . . . .
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS .................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...................................

5 ,1 5 1
5 ,857
4,511
6 ,5 4 5
4 ,6 6 2

2 ,2 0 2
2 ,1 5 9
2 ,3 3 0
3 ,5 3 7
2 ,1 4 2

8 ,3 6 1
9 ,177
7,371
8 ,592
8 ,132

3 ,672
3 ,4 7 5
3 ,6 6 8
4 ,9 1 6
3 ,7 6 2

INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE ............................

9 ,2 1 4

4 ,1 5 9

12,273

5,503

BANKING ....................................................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS .........................
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS ...........................

1 0,056
10,028
10,377

4 ,3 9 6
4,371
4 ,7 8 8

1 1 ,9 0 2
1 1 ,8 2 9
1 2 ,7 2 7

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS .................................
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS ......................................
PERSONAL CREDIT INSTITUTIONS .........................................
OTHEP CREDIT AGENCIES ........................... ...............................

8 ,9 9 9
10,167
7 ,4 1 4
11,778

4 ,1 2 3
4 ,4 2 4
3 ,6 8 0
4 ,5 5 6

FINANCE,

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
MEN
WOMEN
W
OMEN

175

COMMODITY BROKERS 6 SERVICES

................

15 ,1 8 6

5 ,4 8 6

18,948

7 ,2 5 7

1 5 ,476

5 ,7 4 5

1 9 ,2 2 1

7 ,3 5 1

INSURANCE CARRIERS ......................................................................
L I F E INSURANCE ..............................................................................
ACCIDENT AND BEALTH INSURANCE ......................................
F I R E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ...................................................

1 0 ,262
9,927
10,455
1 0 ,850
9 ,4 4 5

4,461
4 ,513
4 ,5 8 3
4 ,3 5 4
4 ,5 3 1

12,110
11,975
12,654
12,276
1 1,762

5 ,8 3 7
5 ,8 7 5
6 ,1 8 3
5 ,6 8 0
6 ,3 0 2

10 ,4 9 5
10,203
1 0,887
1 1 , C75
9,631

4 ,6 0 6
4 ,653
4 ,7 6 2
4 ,5 0 2
4 ,7 9 0

1 2,257
12 ,1 5 3
12,958
1 2 ,4 2 0
11,8 5 6

5 ,8 8 8
5, 9 2 €
6 ,2 2 7
5 ,730
6 ,4 2 7

INSURANCE AGENTS, BROKERS AND SE R V I C E S ...................

12,338

3 ,9 3 5

15,266

5 ,2 5 4

1 2 ,706

4 ,1 2 9

1 5 ,5 1 5

5 ,3 3 5

FEAL E S T A T E ...................................................... ..................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ......................................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS ...................................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ...................................................................
OTHER REAL E S T A T E .....................................................................

5 ,4 5 4
6 ,908
5 ,6 9 7
5 ,4 5 3
4 ,8 7 3

2,951
3 ,2 2 3
2 ,688
3,304
2 ,8 1 9

9 ,5 0 9
1 2 ,035
1 0 ,770
11,0 5 7
8 , 1 49

4 ,795
5 ,3 4 9
5 ,977
5 ,9 4 8
4 ,2 5 6

5,827
7 ,3 0 0
6,115
6,115
5 ,262

3 ,1 2 6
3 ,4 4 9
2 ,9 3 0
3 ,6 4 2
3 ,0 0 0

9 ,7 7 7
12 ,3 9 2
11 ,0 8 9
1 1 ,5 7 9
8,459

4 ,891
5 ,4 4 5
6 ,1 6 2
6 ,1 1 2
4 ,3 5 3

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC ......................

9 ,2 7 6

3 ,5 7 6

12,8 2 2

4 ,9 7 0

9,756

3 ,750

1 3 ,3 1 0

5 ,0 3 6

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT C O M P A N I E S .............. ..

9 ,784

3 ,460

15,892

6 ,0 3 0

10,612

3 ,782

1 6 ,5 4 2

6 ,1 7 5

SERVICES ......................................................................

6,569

3 ,5 3 6

1 0,245

5 ,2 6 8

6 ,759

3 ,592

1 0 ,3 8 8

5 ,296

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES . . .
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS
OTHER LODGING PLACES ................................

3 ,340
3 ,519
2 ,413

1,852
1,862
1 ,821

6 ,4 9 0
6 ,469
6 ,6 3 3

3 ,478
3,519
3,376

3,617
3 ,8 2 2
2 ,6 2 4

1 ,967
1,987
1 ,911

6 ,761
6 ,7 5 7
6 ,8 6 2

3 ,5 3 e
3 ,587
3 ,4 1 4

SECURITY,

See footnotes at end of table.

Table A-23.

Average annual earnings of w hite1 workers, by sex, 1971—Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY 5ERVICES -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
MEN
MEN
WOMEN
|
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
WOMEN
MEN
W
OMEN
HEN

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
$ 5 ,301
5 ,2 2 8
5 ,8 2 8
4 ,725
3 ,6 9 1
6 ,226

$ 2 ,4 1 7
2 ,2 6 5
1 ,775
2 ,6 8 0
1,913
2,188

$ 7 ,788
7 ,7 3 3
9,859
6 ,5 5 8
5 ,6 4 8
9 ,082

$ 3 ,755
3 ,5 0 7
4 ,1 0 2
3,999
3,051
3,643

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS SERVICES ...................................

6 ,7 5 8

2,639

1 1 ,441

4,965

AUTO R E P A I R , S E R V I C E S , AND GARAGES ...........................
AUTO RENTALS AND PARKING ...................................................
AUTO REPAIR SHOPS AND SERVICES ...................................

4 ,7 3 8
6 ,0 7 6
4,374

2,969
3,659
2 ,375

7 ,7 7 4
9 ,6 8 8
7 ,2 3 6

4,854
5,377
4 ,2 9 3

PERSONAL SERVICES ........................................................................
LAUNDRIES AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ...........................
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS ..............................................................
BEAUTY SHOPS AND BARBER SHOPS ......................................
APPAREL PEPAIR AND CLEANING SHOPS ...........................
OTHER PERSONAL SERVICES .....................................................

$ 2 ,4 8 7
2 ,3 5 8
1 ,877
2 ,7 3 1
2 ,0 2 8
2 ,2 8 5

$ 7 ,9 7 4
7 ,8 8 2
1 0 ,0 1 4
6 ,7 4 4
5 ,6 9 7
9 ,3 8 7

$ 3 ,788
3 ,5 5 0
4 ,1 4 6
4 ,029
3 ,099
3 ,6 8 4

7,097

2 ,8 0 5

11 ,6 8 7

5 ,046

5,064
6,556
4 ,6 6 9

3 ,1 5 4
3 ,9 0 1
2 ,5 2 2

7,9 4 3
10,004
7,3 6 4

4 ,9 1 4
5 ,4 5 0
4 ,3 4 5

$ 5,545
5,478
6,088
4,9 2 0
3,688
6,538

176

MISCELLANEOUS REPAIR SERVICES ........................................

6,236

3,102

8,873

4 ,5 8 9

6 ,5 8 6

3 ,2 5 5

9 ,025

4 ,664

MOTION P I C T U R E S ..............................................................................
MOTION PICTURE FILMING & DISTRIBUTING .................
MOTION PICTURE THEATERS AND SERVICES ...................

5,467
8,566
3 ,8 0 5

1 ,9 0 9
3 ,9 1 9
1 ,231

10,105
1 5 ,6 9 0
7 ,0 9 3

3 ,961
6,873
2,560

5,886
9,320
4,084

2 ,0 4 6
4 ,1 9 8
1 ,3 2 9

10 ,7 0 4
16,743
7 ,496

4 ,1 3 4
7 ,1 0 4
2,702

AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES, NEC .................
INDOOR AMUSEMENTS AND RECREATION ..............................
M IS C. AMUSEMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE ..............

3 ,387
4 ,1 0 0
3 ,1 7 0

1 ,9 0 8
2,101
1,819

7 ,826
7 ,6 7 4
7 ,9 1 9

4 ,0 0 2
3 ,6 6 9
4 ,2 5 5

3 ,6 4 8
4 ,474
3 ,402

2 ,0 5 4
2 ,3 0 9
1,941

8 ,1 3 8
8 ,182
8,151

4 ,1 6 2
3 ,924
4 ,347

MEDICAL AND OTHER HEALTB S E R V I C E S ..............................
HOSPITALS ............................................................................................
OTHER MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES ...........................

8,536
7 ,1 1 3
11,542

3 ,9 0 3
4,420
3 ,1 1 0

1 2 ,2 8 9
9 ,8 2 4
1 8 ,9 8 6

5 ,2 7 8
5 ,7 1 4
4 ,5 5 2

8 ,7 5 6
7 ,370
1 1 ,871

3 ,9 7 4
4 ,5 1 5
3,224

12 ,4 7 2
1 0 ,042
19,311

5 ,3 0 8
5 ,7 6 0
4 ,603

LEGAL SERVICES .................................................................................

9 ,8 7 0

4 ,4 6 9

14,698

5 ,9 4 4

1 0 ,103

4,6 3 0

1 4 ,9 0 3

6,006

EDUCATIONAL SERVICES .................................................................
ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS ..............................
COLLEGES AND U NI V E R S I T I E S ................................................
OTHER SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES ..............

7 ,651
7 ,3 2 9
8 ,5 0 4
5 ,3 4 6

4 ,499
4 ,662
4,158
2 ,9 8 4

1 0 ,4 9 0
9,7 2 0
12,076
9 ,6 1 3

6,428
6,576
6 ,1 2 9
4 ,9 7 0

7 ,8 6 3
7 ,5 7 8
8,720
5 ,6 5 5

4 ,5 7 0
4 ,7 3 3
4 ,2 7 2
3,136

10 ,6 8 7
9 ,9 5 1
1 2 ,272
9,923

6 ,471
6 ,6 2 4
6 ,1 8 2
5,028

MUSEUMS, BOTANICAL & ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS ..............

5,209

3 ,0 2 3

8 ,6 7 2

4 ,9 2 7

5 ,4 4 2

3,171

8 ,776

5 ,036

NONPROFIT MEMBERSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ...........................
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ......................................................
CHARITABLE ORGANIZATIONS ....................................................
B U SI N E S S , LABOR, & OTHER NONPROFIT ORG ..............

4 ,379
3 ,4 0 3
4 ,6 3 5
4 ,5 6 5

2 ,7 5 0
2 ,4 0 5
3,706
2 ,6 0 7

8 ,5 0 7
5 ,219
7 ,7 4 5
9 ,682

4 ,559
3 ,3 7 0
5,609
5,006

4,581
3 ,6 2 4
4 ,8 4 1
4 ,771

2 ,8 5 2
2 ,5 0 3
3 ,8 2 3
2 ,7 2 0

8,735
5,436
7,924
9 ,9 3 5

4 ,6 1 8
3 ,4 2 1
5 ,674
5,076

PRIVATE HOUSEHOLDS ......................................................................

2,456

1,2 5 9

4,0 8 2

1,820

2 ,5 7 0

1 ,3 0 4

4 ,1 8 4

1 ,8 5 3

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES ...........................................................
ENGINEERING & ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES ...................
NONPROFIT RESEARCH AGENCIES ............................................
OTHER MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES .........................................

9,699
9 ,1 6 2
1 1 ,1 7 8
1 0 ,0 9 6

4,0 3 2
4 ,4 5 3
3 ,9 9 0
3,852

1 3,088
1 2 ,7 2 9
1 4,325
1 3 ,1 6 9

6 ,1 1 0
6 ,3 5 4
6 ,2 9 7
5,893

1 0 ,0 5 1
9,497
1 1,533
10 ,4 9 2

4 ,2 3 2
4 ,6 9 9
4 ,1 4 8
4 ,0 6 7

1 3 ,3 1 8
1 2 ,9 2 5
1 4,611
1 3,440

6 ,193
6,491
6 ,343
5 ,9 8 0

1White includes workers of all races other than black.

NOTE: A dash (-) indicates either that the sample did not include any workers with these charac­
teristics, or that the data did not meet the Bureau publication criteria.

Table A-24. Average annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
WOMEN
HEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
W
OMEN
HEN
WOMEN

$ 4,63*1

$ 2 ,8 9 7

$ 6 ,6 0 2

$ 4,240

MINING ...............

5 ,6 7 0

3,221

7 ,6 0 1

METAI MINING

5,464

-

6 ,9 3 0

COAL M I N I N G ......................................... - .........................
ANTHRACITE MINING ...................................................
BITUMINOUS COAL AND LIG NI TE MINING . . .

8 ,147
8 ,1 4 7

O IL AND GAS EXTRACTION ........................................
CRUDE PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS & LIQUIDS
O IL AND GAS FIELD SERVICES ............................
NONMETALLIC MINERALS, EXCEPT PUELS . . . .
STONE, SAND, AND GBAVEI ....................................
OTHER NONMETALLIC MINERALS ...........................

$ 2 ,8 9 7

$ 6 ,6 0 2

$ 4,2 4 0

4,304

5,670

3 ,2 8 7

7 ,6 8 1

4 ,316

-

5 ,5 8 0

-

6 ,989

-

-

8 ,9 1 6

-

8,193

-

8 ,9 5 5

-

-

8 ,9 1 6

-

8,193

-

8 ,9 5 5

-

4 ,766
5 ,5 1 0
3 ,7 6 8

2 ,792
3 ,4 6 1
-

7 ,6 1 1
7 ,8 7 5
7 ,1 0 1

3,289
3,504
-

5 , C54
5 ,657
3 ,975

2 ,8 6 6
3,5 5 4
-

7 ,7 2 9
8 ,0 1 6
7 ,1 7 6

3 ,303
3 ,5 2 0
-

5 ,3 0 2
5 ,240
5 ,4 3 8

_

-

~

7 ,1 0 0
7 ,2 0 3
6 ,8 9 4

-

~

5 ,5 1 6
5 , <168
5,5 6 0

-

-

~

7 ,0 1 5
7 ,0 7 9
6 ,8 8 7

_

-

CONTRACT CONSTRUCTION ..................................... .

177

$ 4 ,6 3 4

4 ,1 3 0

2 ,467

6 ,8 3 7

4 ,7 3 8

4 ,326

2 ,6 6 5

6 ,9 6 5

4 ,8 8 6

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS..................,

4 ,0 2 1

1,608

7 ,098

3,450

4,5C 2

1,781

7 ,4 8 2

3 ,5 9 1

BEANY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS........... .
HIGHWAY AND STREET CONSTRUCTION . . . .
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION, N E C ........................... .

4 ,046
3 ,8 0 3
4 ,1 8 4

3 ,3 3 0
2 ,9 2 5
3 ,734

6,6 1 8
6 ,1 0 7
7 ,2 1 2

5,294
3 ,9 1 2
7 ,071

4 , 4C2
4 ,1 4 3
4,674

3 ,5 8 2
3 ,1 5 9
4 ,0 0 5

6 ,8 4 8
6,3 1 3
7 ,5 3 4

5 ,3 1 7
3,952
7,071

SPE CIAL TRADE CONTRACTORS..........................
PLUMBING, HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING
PA I N T I N G , PAPER HANGING, DECORATING
ELECTRICAL WORK...................................................
MASONRY, STONEWORK, AND PLASTERING .
CARPENTERING AND FLOORING .......................,
ROOFING AND SHEET METAI WORK...............
CONCRETE WO RK .......................................................
OTHER SPE CI AL TRADE CONTRACTORS . . . .

3 ,8 0 5
3 ,975
2 ,995
4 ,7 4 8
3 ,7 3 0
3 ,0 8 4
3 ,1 4 4
3 ,6 4 0
3 ,970

2 ,698
1 ,277
2 ,2 2 5
5 ,304
2 ,596
2 ,099
2 ,2 0 5
2 ,0 8 5
3 ,0 1 1

6 ,8 4 3
7 ,054
5,861
8 ,1 3 7
6 ,7 9 2
7 ,056
5 ,6 5 9
6 ,5 9 8
7 ,2 9 4

5,114

2 ,9 7 4
1 ,4 1 5
2 ,2 6 3
5 ,5 1 4
2 ,7 9 2
2 ,3 6 3
2 ,2 9 0
2 ,604
3 ,7 4 2

7 ,0 6 0
7 ,2 2 4
6 ,1 8 2
8,231
7 ,0 9 6
7 ,4 1 1
5 ,8 4 8
7 , C17
7 ,5 0 3

5 ,3 7 9

4 ,9 2 7

4 ,1 4 7
4 ,3 2 0
3 ,3 0 1
5 ,C 1 9
4,128
3 ,4 9 6
3 ,4 6 5
4,160
4,455

-

3,401
7 ,598
6 ,2 6 5
-

~

-

3 ,4 6 1
7 ,5 9 8
6,421
-

6 ,0 3 0

MANUFACTURING .......................................................

5,396

3 ,1 7 9

7 ,1 8 9

4,694

5,575

3 ,2 4 4

7 ,334

4 ,7 2 8

ORDNANCE AND A C C E S S O R I E S ...................... .
AMMUNITION, EXCEPT FOR SMALL ARMS
OTHER ORDNANCE AND ACCESSORIES . . .

5 ,7 6 6
6 ,202
5,041

3,911
4 ,0 4 6
3 ,720

8 ,101
7 ,929
8 ,5 8 6

5,915
5,721
6 ,2 9 0

6 ,1 2 3
6,537
5,433

4 ,0 3 9
4 ,1 8 8
3 ,8 2 8

8 ,2 8 4
8 ,1 4 2
8 ,685

5,966
5 ,7 8 8
6 ,3 1 1

FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .....................
MEAT P R O D U C T S ..................................................
DAIRY P R O D U C T S .............................................. .
CANNED, CURED, AND FROZEN FOODS ..
GRAIN H IL L PRODUCTS .................................
BAKERY P R O D U C T S .............................................
BEVERAGES ........................................................... .
OTHER FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS .,

4,781
5 ,1 9 1
5 ,0 5 5
3 ,431
4 ,7 7 5
5,551
4 ,609
4 ,7 9 3

2 ,472
2 ,7 0 0
3 ,3 3 8
1,596
2,781
3 ,6 9 6
3 ,2 5 8
2 ,7 2 9

7 ,148
7 ,8 1 2
7 ,1 2 3
6 ,3 2 1
7 ,066
7 ,4 5 3
6 ,7 9 7
7 ,105

4 ,2 6 7
4 ,2 1 3
4,4 6 2
3,403
4 ,4 4 5
5,496
4 ,808
4 ,602

5,C 11
5 ,4 6 3
5,406
3,6 2 7
5,C42
5 ,7 9 2
4,634
5 ,0 0 9

2 ,5 8 1
2 ,8 1 7
3 ,5 8 6
1 ,684
3 ,1 5 7
3 ,7 7 5
3 ,4 2 0
2 ,8 3 7

7 ,2 9 2
7 ,9 3 8
7 ,4 5 4
6 ,4 6 6
7 ,2 0 1
7 ,6 0 5
6 ,919
7 ,2 4 4

4 ,3 0 9
4 ,265
4 ,520
3 ,4 2 6
4,511
5,531
4 ,9 1 7
4 ,6 4 3

See note at end of table.

Table A-24. Average annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QtJARTER
REN
WOMEN
WOMEN
MEN

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
WOMEN
W
OMEN
HEN

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
$ 4 ,058

$ 2 ,0 7 8

$ 6 ,8 7 1

$ 4 ,6 2 2

$ 4,202

$ 2 ,1 2 5

$ 7 ,0 1 1

$ 4 ,6 3 1

TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS .............................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , COTTON ...........................................................
WEAVING M I L L S , SYNTHETICS ................................................
KNITTING MILLS ..............................................................................
YARN AND THREAD HI LL S ..........................................................
OTHER TE XT ILE MILL PRODUCTS ...........................................

3 ,9 6 7
3,948
3 ,6 0 1
3 ,9 4 0
3 ,8 1 9
4 ,0 1 2

3 ,0 5 5
2,8 5 5
3,623
2 ,764
3 ,183
3 ,3 2 0

5 ,4 1 2
5 ,2 6 4
5 ,335
5 ,5 8 9
5 ,646
5,611

4 ,323
4 ,233
4 ,6 2 2
4 ,0 2 0
4 ,487
4 ,6 2 5

4,223
4 ,261
3,9 3 2
4,354
4,129
4,279

3 ,1 5 3
3,004
3 ,8 6 0
2 , 872
3 ,3 1 9
3 ,437

5 ,5 6 0
5 ,454
5 ,3 9 8
5 ,7 9 0
5 ,7 6 6
5 ,7 5 3

4,3 6 9
4,3 1 0
4 ,7 3 2
4 ,0 7 9
4 ,564
4,6 4 8

APPAREL AND OTHER TEXTILE PRODUCTS ...........................
HEN'S AND BOYS' SUIT S AND COATS ................................
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS ...........................................
WOMEN'S AND M I S S E S ' OUTERWEAR .....................................
WOMEN'S AND CH ILD REN 'S UNDERGARMENTS ...................
CHILDREN* S OUTERWEAR .............................................................
OTHER APPAREL & TEXTILE PRODUCTS ..............................

178

TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS ..............................................................

3 ,5 5 7
4 ,071
2 ,795
4 ,1 9 5
4 ,0 1 4
3 ,5 2 8
3 ,0 6 0

2 ,6 7 6
3,287
2 ,4 8 0
2 ,762
2,471
2,5 1 1
2 ,750

5 ,9 0 6
6 ,3 2 8
4 ,969
6 ,6 2 2
5,781
6 ,7 7 3
5,331

3,919
4 ,548
3 ,5 8 2
4 ,1 5 6
3 ,6 7 9
3 ,8 1 6
4 ,2 3 6

3,810
4,428
3,107
4 ,3 9 7
4 ,352
3 ,9 0 8
3 ,3 3 1

2 ,7 3 3
3 ,338
2 ,5 5 2
2 ,8 4 3
2 ,5 4 5
2 ,5 9 5
2,868

6 ,0 9 1
6 ,6 6 3
5,2 3 7
6,7 8 0
5 ,7 8 1
7,1 1 8
5,441

3 ,9 4 1
4 ,5 5 6
3 ,607
4 ,1 9 5
3 ,685
3 ,8 3 3
4 ,2 6 8

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS .....................................................
SAWMILLS AND PLANING MILLS ..............................................
MILLWORK, PLYWOOD & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................
OTHER LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS ...................................

2 ,9 2 6
2 ,733
3 ,490
2 ,7 9 0

2,326
1 ,9 2 4
2 ,3 9 9
2 ,4 3 7

4,381
4 ,1 5 3
5,271
4 ,1 9 5

3 ,583
3 ,3 0 0
3 ,5 1 5
3,740

3 ,067
2,886
3,698
2,930

2 ,3 9 8
1,927
2 ,5 7 6
2,496

4 ,4 5 4
4 ,227
5 ,3 4 5
4 ,2 8 0

3 ,6 1 0
3 ,3 0 0
3 ,5 6 9
3 ,740

FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ...........................................................
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ................................................................
OTHER FURNITURE AND FIXTURES ........................................

3 ,8 0 7
3 ,628
4 ,223

2 ,971
2 ,9 6 7
2 ,9 0 5

5 ,5 9 0
5 ,3 6 9
6 ,207

4 ,2 5 3
4 ,2 5 5
4 ,3 5 6

4,066
3,903
4 ,4 7 1

3 ,0 6 7
3 ,0 6 7
2 ,9 7 9

5 ,7 0 1
5,491
6 ,2 9 6

4 ,2 6 9
4,271
4 ,3 6 3

PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ...................................................
PAPER AND PULP MILLS ..............................................................
PAPERBOARD CONTAINERS AND BOXES ................................
OTHER PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ................................

5 ,5 9 7
6 ,5 4 5
5 ,3 5 5
5 ,137

3,410
4 ,5 7 7
3,324
3 ,2 3 8

7 ,2 7 5
7 ,798
6,926
7 ,2 2 4

4,864
5 ,8 6 6
4 ,9 5 3
4,625

5,876
6,753
5,724
5,396

3,5 1 1
4 ,6 7 5
3,454
3,324

7 ,4 3 2
7 ,8 7 8
7 ,1 8 5
7 ,3 4 1

4 ,9 1 5
5 ,8 6 6
5 ,063
4 ,6 5 1

PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ........................................................
NEWSPAPERS .........................................................................................
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS ........................................................
COMMERCIAL PR INT ING ................................................................
OTHER PR INT ING AND PUBLISHING ......................................

5,509
5 ,5 4 3
5 ,5 9 0
5 ,9 0 5
4 ,6 0 9

3 ,723
3,670
3,626
4 ,407
3,219

7 ,579
7 ,947
7 ,7 7 0
7 ,7 7 8
6,593

5 ,5 1 3
5 ,0 1 5
5 ,7 4 6
5,956
5 ,1 1 7

5,756
5,785
5 ,8 6 0
6,178
4,856

3 ,8 4 5
3,746
3,826
4 ,5 6 4
3 ,2 7 9

7 ,8 1 3
8 ,2 3 3
7 ,881
8,011
6 ,7 6 3

5 ,5 7 6
5 ,072
5 ,8 0 8
6 ,0 6 8
5 ,1 3 0

CHEMICALS AND ALLIED FRCDUCTS ........................................
INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS .............................................................
PLA STICS MATERIALS AND SYNTHETICS ...........................
DRUGS .......................................................................................................
SOAP, CLEANEPS, AND TCILET GOODS .............................
OTHER CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS ......................

6 ,1 5 5
6 ,9 8 3
6 ,7 6 4
6 ,3 3 2
5 ,215
5 ,3 2 8

4 ,0 4 1
4 ,671
4,600
4,4 5 2
3 ,4 2 7
3,211

7 ,9 2 5
8 ,5 7 5
8 ,1 1 4
8 ,0 8 9
7 ,5 4 2
7,261

5 ,9 2 2
5,964
5 ,9 1 0
6,559
5 ,4 1 9
5 ,540

6,431
7 ,2 0 5
7,068
6,675
5,501
5 ,616

4 ,1 9 7
4,981
4 ,6 9 9
4 ,5 9 7
3 ,5 7 0
3,426

8 ,1 2 8
8 ,719
8,296
8 ,3 3 5
7,7 5 5
7 ,5 0 3

5 ,9 6 3
5 ,9 6 4
5 ,9 1 0
6 ,6 7 0
5 ,4 3 3
5 ,5 9 8

PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS .............................................
PETROLEUM REFINING ...................................................................
OTHER PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS ...........................

7 ,4 6 4
8 ,3 5 7
6,664

6 ,5 2 3
6 ,787
-

8 ,8 3 4
9 ,7 5 7
7 ,9 8 3

8 ,1 6 5
8 ,5 2 0

7,697
8,627
6,864

6 ,566
6 ,796

-

8 ,9 4 8
9 ,9 3 4
8,039

8 , 165
8,5 2 0

RUBBER AND PLASTIC PRODUCTS,

5 ,5 5 6

2,859

7 ,7 5 8

4 ,7 2 8

5 ,8 4 6

2 ,9 9 8

8 ,007

4 ,780

See note at end of table.

NEC.............................. ..

-

Table A-24. Average annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
W
OMEN
HEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
MEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
$ 7 ,7 3 9
5 ,7 1 7
4 ,0 8 0

$ 5 ,767
3,766
2,411

$ 8 ,9 5 0
7 ,4 9 4
6 ,822

$ 7 ,1 9 2
5 ,1 6 4
4 ,2 8 8

$ 7,864
6,125
4 , 3S3

$ 5 ,8 3 4
3 ,9 1 1
2,551

$ 9 ,0 6 2
7 ,8 6 9
7 ,086

$ 7 ,2 9 2
5 ,250
4 ,315

LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS ...........................................
FOOTWEAR, EXCEPT RUBBER ......................................................
OTHER LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS .........................

3 ,5 0 0
3 ,1 9 9
3 ,667

2,707
2,647
2 ,762

5 ,367
5 ,1 1 0
5,495

4 , 115
4 ,2 9 9
3,979

3,751
3 , 4C5
3,943

2 ,8 1 4
2 ,7 1 9
2 ,902

5 ,4 7 2
5 ,2 1 7
5 ,6 0 0

4 ,1 7 2
4 ,299
4 ,0 7 7

STONE, CLAY, AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................
GLASS AND GLASS PRODUCTS ...................................................
CEMENT, CLAY, & POTTERY PRODUCTS ..............................
CONCRETE, GYPSUM, Z PLASTER PRODUCTS ....................
OTHER STONE, CLAY, & GLASS PRODUCTS ......................

179

T I R E S AND INNER TUBES ...........................................................
OTHER RUBBER PRODUCTS ...........................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC PRODUCTS ...................................

5 ,0 8 0
6 ,2 2 1
4 ,716
4 ,8 5 2
5 ,0 7 5

3,7 2 1
3 ,751
4 ,3 7 2
2 ,2 4 9
3 ,7 2 7

6 ,8 4 5
7 , 870
6 ,3 4 2
6 ,739
6 ,8 0 5

5 ,7 7 3
5 ,7 7 2
6 ,2 9 4
5 ,2 6 9

5,373
6 ,3 6 5
5,003
5,180
5,443

3,864
3 ,8 5 9
4 ,6 9 4
2 ,4 6 3
3 ,7 8 7

7 ,0 0 3
7 ,9 5 4
6,509
6 ,892
7,041

5 ,8 3 4
5,776
6 ,6 1 5
5 ,3 0 2

PRIMARY METAL INDUSTRIES ......................................................
BLAST FURNACE AND BASIC STEEL PRODUCTS ..............
IRON AND STEEL FOUNDRIES ...................................................
NONFERROUS METALS ......................................................................
NONFERROUS ROLLING AND DRAWING ...................................
NONFERROUS FOUNDRIES ..............................................................
MISCELLANEOUS PRIMARY METAL PRODUCTS ....................

6,546
6,984
6 ,3 8 5
6 ,3 8 0
5 ,764
5 ,2 9 6
5 ,7 6 9

4 ,5 2 7
5 ,0 0 4
4,914

6 ,3 1 4
6 ,7 1 8
6 ,7 6 7
6 , 167
-

6,766
7 , 163
6 ,631
6,669
6 , C69
5,586
6,115

4 ,6 8 3
5,163
5 ,0 5 2

-

8 ,0 9 4
8 ,555
7 ,690
8 ,1 2 4
7 ,7 6 3
7 ,0 6 7
7 ,624

4 ,146
-

8 ,2 8 4
8 ,7 0 3
7 ,911
8 ,3 3 7
8,041
7 ,3 0 2
8 ,0 0 1

6 ,4 4 4
6 ,857
6,7 6 7
6 ,4 2 6
*

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS ...................................................
METAL CANS AND STAMPINGS ...................................................
CUTLERY, HAND TOOLS, AND HARDWARE ...........................
PLUMBING AND HEATING, EXCEPT ELECTRIC .................
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS, BOLTS, ETC .........................
METAL SE R V I C E S , NEC ................................................................
MISCELLANEOUS WIRE PRODUCTS ...........................................
OTHER FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS .................................

5 ,4 1 6
6,504
5 ,4 7 7
4 ,9 0 4
6 ,7 0 6
4 ,783
4 ,8 3 4
4 ,8 7 7

3 ,539
4 ,1 9 1
3,769
3 ,207
3,829
2 ,0 7 7
2 ,795
3 ,4 0 6

7 ,498
8 ,4 7 6
7 ,1 9 0
6 ,744
8 ,3 3 8
7 ,2 9 4
6,876
7 ,0 0 5

5,394
6,121
5 ,8 4 0
4,784
5 ,552
4 ,2 4 2
4 ,6 5 7
4,836

5,668
6,649
5 ,6 9 6
5,138
6 ,9 7 8
5,017
5 , C56
5,234

3,670
4 ,3 1 4
3 ,9 4 4
3 ,6 4 8
3 ,918
2,142
2 ,7 9 5
3 ,5 1 0

7 ,6 4 9
8 ,5 8 8
7 ,3 6 9
6 ,905
8 ,5 4 5
7,471
6 ,9 3 5
7 ,1 9 3

5 ,4 2 7
6 ,1 2 2
5 ,8 5 8
5 ,1 2 7
5 ,552
4 ,242
4 ,6 5 7
4 ,8 7 0

MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL ...........................................
ENGINES AND TURBINES .............................................................
FARM MACHINERY ..............................................................................
CONSTRUCTION AND RELATED MACHINERY .........................
METAL WORKING MACHINERY ......................................................
SPECIAL INDUSTRY MACHINERY ..............................................
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL MACBINEPY ........................................
O FF IC E AND COMPUTING MACHINES ......................................
SERVICE INDUSTRY MACHINES ................................................
M ISC . MACHINERY, EXCEPT ELECTRICAL .........................

5,906
7 ,0 6 8
5 ,7 5 4
5 ,9 7 7
5 ,484
5,231
5 ,974
6 ,313
5 ,4 3 0
5,455

4 ,2 0 6
4 ,5 7 9
4 ,9 8 4
5 ,4 1 2
2 ,8 0 9
3,111
4 ,4 0 0
4 ,2 0 8
4 ,9 5 7
3 ,4 1 5

7 ,5 2 0
8 ,163
7 ,2 5 6
7,542
7 ,7 0 4
6,473
7 ,5 2 4
8 ,5 2 9
7 ,0 5 2
7 ,5 6 6

5,716
6 ,2 2 7
6,371
6 ,6 5 2
5,426
3 ,8 4 0
5,449
5 ,5 8 0
5,544
5,853

6 ,1 7 9
7,3 1 5
5,9 9 9
6,275
5,798
5,520
6 ,3 3 2
6 ,5 7 0
5,680
5,789

4 ,3 9 0
4,761
5 ,2 0 0
5 ,440
3,1 7 1
3 ,1 1 1
4,6 0 1
4 ,3 6 8
5 , 09*i
3 ,6 8 6

7 ,7 1 0
8 ,3 0 7
7 ,4 3 7
7 ,7 5 7
7 ,9 4 7
6 ,7 0 4
7 ,7 3 1
8 ,715
7 ,2 7 2
7 ,6 3 7

5 ,8 0 3
6 ,3 7 1
6 ,6 7 8
6 ,6 8 9
5,469
3,840
5,556
5 ,6 1 8
5 ,544
6 , 14 3

ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ..............................
ELECTRIC TEST & DISTRIBUTING EQUIPMENT ..............
ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIAL APPARATUS ................................
HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ..............................................................
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND WIRING EQUIPMENT ..............
RADIO AND TV RECEIVING EQUIPMENT ..............................
COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................

5 ,738
5 ,612
5 ,7 1 9
5 ,438
5,145
4 ,909
7 ,0 0 6

3 ,8 3 3
3,889
3 ,293
3 ,1 5 0
3,684
3 ,663
4,681

7 ,5 3 5
7 ,0 5 0
7 ,1 7 8
7 ,4 7 0
6 ,834
7 ,4 4 4
8 ,5 5 0

5,335
5 ,0 8 5
5,085
4 ,637
5 ,0 9 0
5 ,1 5 0
6 ,2 9 4

6 , C78
6,305
5,921
5 ,814
5,449
5,272
7,278

3,923
3 ,9 8 7
3 ,4 1 9
3 ,268
3,745
3 ,7 6 6
4 ,782

7 ,844
7 ,3 5 5
7 ,336
7 ,8 9 4
7,051
8 ,002
8 ,7 8 2

5 ,3 7 3
5 ,097
5,085
4 ,681
5 ,1 2 2
5,154
6 ,3 3 7

See note at end of table.

-

3 ,9 6 7
-

-

-

-

Table A-24. Average annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued
EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QlJARTERS
WOMEN
HEN
WOMEN
HEN

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY -

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANI QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
WOMEN
HEN
MEN
W
OMEN

CONTINUED

MANUFACTURING - CONTINUED
................
................

$ 5,4117
5 ,7 8 7

$ 3,636
3 ,3 2 0

$ 7 ,6 5 0
8 ,0 2 0

$ 5,051
5,308

$ 5 ,7 9 2
6 ,2 1 6

S 3 ,7 6 6
3 ,4 5 3

$ 7 ,876
8 ,5 1 2

$ 5,145
5 ,397

TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT .........................................
AIRCRAFT AND PARTS ....................................................................
S H I P AND BOAT BUILDING AND REPAIRING ...................
OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT ...................................

6 ,830
7 ,370
6 ,663
5,286
5 ,3 1 0

5,001
5 ,7 0 2
4 ,4 5 6
3 ,6 5 5
3 ,1 4 3

8 ,5 9 0
8 ,9 3 5
8 ,4 3 3
7 ,4 3 5
7 ,410

6 ,783
7 ,205
6 ,5 1 3
5 ,3 4 2
4 ,7 3 3

7,083
7 ,5 8 4
7 , C35
5,649
5,533

5 ,0 8 3
5 ,7 7 3
4 ,5 3 9
3 ,744
3 ,3 1 3

8 ,7 8 6
9 ,1 0 8
8 ,712
7,726
7 ,5 2 3

6 ,8 4 3
7 ,270
6 ,5 2 3
5 ,3 6 2
5 ,0 7 4

INSTRUMENTS AND RELATED PRODUCTS .................................
MECHANICAL HEAS. & CONTROL DEVICES ........................
O P T I C A L , MEDICAL, & OPTHALMIC GOODS ......................
PHONOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ......................
OTHER INSTRUMENTS & RELATED PRODUCTS ...................

5 ,7 7 2
6,164
5,444
6,483
4 ,0 8 5

3 ,5 7 9
3 ,3 9 3
3 ,8 2 7
3 ,5 9 7
3,333

7 ,7 7 7
7 ,6 3 7
6 ,8 2 9
9 ,6 0 4
6,701

5,171
4 ,9 7 3
5,104
5,401
5,120

6 ,0 7 1
6,5 0 9
5,614
6,614
4 ,2 2 3

3 ,7 3 6
3 ,5 7 7
3 ,9 5 4
3 ,7 3 2
3 ,5 4 4

8 , 071
8 ,1 2 7
7,171
9 ,7 1 2
6 ,7 6 0

5 ,2 6 6
5 ,0 1 3
5 ,1 2 6
5 ,5 5 9
5,295

MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES .................
JENELR Y, S I L V E R , PLATED HARE, NOTIONS ................
TOYS AND SPORTING GOODS ......................................................
OTHER M I S C . MANUFACTURES ...................................................

3,591
3,589
2,999
3 ,9 1 0

2,541
2 ,786
2 ,4 7 9
2 ,4 7 8

6 ,2 1 6
6 ,202
5 ,762
6 ,4 7 3

4 ,246
4 ,8 2 6
4 ,212
4,004

3,680
3,878
3,2 S 9
4,199

2 ,6 1 8
2 ,8 8 7
2 ,5 6 4
2,541

6,441
6 ,3 9 8
5 ,9 6 5
6,711

4 , 28C
4 ,850
4 ,2 5 0
4 ,0 4 0

TRANSPORTATION ....................................................................................

5,804

4,521

8 ,0 8 2

6 ,422

6 , C53

4 ,6 7 6

8 ,2 8 8

6 ,509

RAILROAD TRANSPORTATION .........................................................

7 ,0 7 4

6,816

8 ,4 3 9

8 ,2 0 8

7 ,3 5 3

7 ,1 5 0

8 ,6 4 2

8 ,2 3 9

LOCAL AND INTERURBAN PASSENGER TRANSIT .................
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN TRANSPORTATION ...........................
TAXICABS ..............................................................................................
INTEP CITY BIGHWAY TRANSPORTAION ................................
OTHER PASSENGER TRANSIT ......................................................

6 ,7 8 2
8,991
2 ,6 0 7
5 ,6 7 5
3,317

4,614
6 ,3 8 7
1 ,4 1 9
5,4 8 1
2 ,864

8 ,681
10,055
4 ,2 9 4
7 ,5 9 7
6,1 3 3

6 ,149
7 ,4 4 2
2 ,2 4 1
6 ,6 5 2
4 ,526

7 ,0 3 3
9,283
2,808
6,137
3,500

4 ,656
6 ,4 3 9
1 ,5 1 9
5 ,5 4 6
2 ,870

8 ,902
1 0 ,299
4 ,4 4 8
7 ,970
6 ,296

6 ,1 8 5
7 ,5 0 0
2,241
6 ,6 5 7
4 ,5 3 8

TRUCKING AND WAREHOUSING ......................................................
TRUCKING AND TRUCKING TERMINALS .................................
PUBLIC WAREHOUSING ...................................................................

4 ,8 6 5
5 ,0 6 9
3 ,657

2 ,8 8 7
3,307
2,236

7 ,5 8 6
7 ,8 3 6
6 ,089

5 ,1 3 8
6,472
3 ,5 0 8

5,087
5 ,3 1 7
3,788

3 ,0 7 8
3,471
2 ,4 7 2

7 ,6 8 7
7 ,949
6,142

5 ,3 7 7
6,601
3 ,8 8 1

WATER TRANSPORTATION .................................................................
DEEP SEA TRANSPORTATION . . i ..............................................
OTHER WATER TRANSPORTATION ..............................................
WATER TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ......................................

5 ,3 2 0
5 ,7 3 3
6 ,8 5 0
4 ,8 7 9

4 ,607
2,139

7 ,6 7 8
8 ,294
7 ,511
7 ,225

6,651

5 ,823
6,745
7 ,210
5,547

4 ,7 6 2
2,141

8 ,3 5 9
9,412
7 ,8 3 1
8,194

6 ,7 6 8

TRANSPORTATION BY AIR ..............................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION ...................................................................
AIR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES ...........................................

7 ,2 2 5
7 ,7 5 7
4,761

6 ,0 1 9
6 ,1 7 2

8 ,5 3 2
8 ,7 7 7
6 ,9 9 5

7 ,4 6 1
7 ,5 4 3

7 ,495
8 ,034
4 ,9 9 6

6 ,132
6 ,2 8 9

8,776
9 ,0 0 8
7 ,3 1 9

7 ,5 1 6
7 ,599

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND ACCESSORIES
M ISC . ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES

180

-

5 ,3 6 7

-

-

6 ,5 9 3

-

-

5 ,6 7 5

-

-

6,870

-

P I P E LINE TRANSPORTATION ......................................................

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

TRANSPORTATION SERVICES .........................................................

3 ,9 0 8

3 ,8 9 2

6 ,8 7 7

5 ,4 1 9

4 ,4 5 3

4 ,1 4 5

7 ,3 9 7

5 ,4 2 1

See note at end of table.

Table A-24. Average annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED I N THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUAFTER
FOUR QUARTERS
MEN
W
OMEN
MEN
WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTEPS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUAFTER
FOUR QUARTERS
WOMEN
MEN
j WOMEN
MEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
$ 6 ,3 7 2
6,421
6 ,428
5 , 4 90

$ 4 ,4 1 5
4 ,4 3 3
4 ,1 2 7
4,291

$ 8 ,0 9 7
7 ,9 4 9
9 ,076
6 ,3 8 3

$ 5 ,5 3 9
5,528
5,477
6 ,1 3 9

$ 6,594
6,653
6 ,602
5 ,7 7 4

$ 4,486
4 ,5 0 4
4 ,240
4 ,3 2 8

$ 8 ,2 5 6
8,106
9 ,203
6 ,6 7 8

$ 5,581
5,566
5 ,630
6 , 141

PUBLIC U TI L I T Y SERVICES ...........................................................
ELECTRIC COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS......................................
GAS COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS .................................................
COMBINATION COMPANIES AND SYSTEMS ............................
HATER, STEAM, 8 SANITARY SYSTEMS ..............................

181

COMMUNICATION ......................................................................................
TELEPHONE COMMUNICATION ......................................................
RADIO AND TELEVISION BROADCASTING ............................
OTHER COMMUNICATION AND SERVICES ..............................

6 ,5 3 2
7 ,322
6 ,0 3 7
7 ,2 8 6
5,729

4 ,8 3 0
4 ,262
4 ,5 8 5
5 ,7 3 4
~

8 ,1 5 5
8 ,8 3 4
7,3 6 9
8 ,9 1 0
7 ,6 0 3

5,894
5,324
5 ,789
6 ,4 4 8
“

6 ,7 9 5
7 ,536
6,363
7 ,4 9 8
6 ,0 2 8

4 ,9 6 5
4 ,5 2 8
4 ,6 8 1
5 ,782

8 ,3 3 0
8 ,9 3 2
7 ,657
9 ,0 6 2
7 ,7 9 4

5 ,9 5 6
5,396
5 ,8 4 3
6 ,4 6 7

HHOLESALE TRADE ................................................................................
MOTOR VEHICLES & AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT .................
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, AND ALLIED PRODUCTS .................
DRY GOODS AND APPAREL ...........................................................
GROCERIES AND RELATED PRODUCTS ...................................
FARM PRODUCT RAH MATERIALS ..............................................
ELECTRICAL GOODS ........................................................................
HARDHARE, PLUMBING S BEATING EQUIPMENT ..............
MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT AND SUPP LIES ........... - .............
MISCELLANEOUS WHOLESALERS .................................................

4 ,4 9 6
4 ,9 4 4
5 ,308
4 ,030
4 ,273
1,830
5 ,3 1 4
4 ,1 7 8
5,198
4 ,4 2 4

2 ,9 7 4
4 ,1 3 0
3 ,8 4 8
3 ,7 0 8
1 ,9 1 6
1,300
4 ,6 6 0
3,445
4 ,6 4 4
2 ,5 7 9

6 ,6 6 5
6 ,815
7 ,733
7,0 0 3
6,6 6 1
4,2 5 9
7 ,263
6,119
7 ,3 0 4
6 ,523

4 ,8 0 8
5,534
5 ,0 3 5
4 ,981
3 ,771
3,024
5,841
4 ,4 3 9
6,269
4 ,5 2 8

4,754
5,290
5 ,6 6 6
4 ,7 2 0
4,510
2,024
5,607
4,601
5,487
4,699

3,104
4 ,2 8 5
4 ,1 1 2
3 ,863
2 ,008
1 ,3 4 2
4 ,863
3 ,5 0 7
4 ,7 8 8
2 ,726

6 ,8 3 9
7 ,0 7 8
8 ,0 4 3
7 ,129
6 ,7 7 6
4 ,4 9 2
7 ,464
6 ,3 5 2
7,526
6 ,6 9 2

4 ,8 7 7
5 ,56C
5 ,0 8 9
4 ,9 8 1
3 ,832
3 ,037
5 ,9 5 9
4 ,5 3 8
6 ;3 9 4
4 ,5 8 7

RETAIL TRADE .........................................................................................

3 ,0 6 6

1,959

5 ,3 8 8

3,556

3 ,2 4 7

2,030

5 ,5 2 8

3 ,604

BUILDING MATERIALS AND FARM EQUIPMENT ....................

3 ,6 5 0

1,512

5,455

3 ,469

3 ,9 3 9

1 ,611

5 ,5 8 0

3 ,535

RETAIL GENERAL MERCHANDTSE ................................................
DEPARTMENT STORES ......................................................................
MAIL ORDER HOUSES ......................................................................
VARIETY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER GENERAL MERCHANDISE .................................................

3 ,3 0 1
3,2 4 7
4 ,2 7 9
2,963
3,096

2 ,1 3 5
2 ,0 8 7
3 ,024
1,795
1,840

5 ,8 6 4
5 ,8 2 2
7 , 178
5 ,492
5 ,404

3,972
3,848
5,318
3 ,728
3,470

3,550
3 ,5 1 4
4 ,5 7 5
3 ,219
3 , 298

2 ,2 V 7
2 , 163
3 , 112
1 ,901
1,943

6 , 117
6 ,1 0 0
7 ,478
5,816
5 ,5 5 8

4 , 02C
3,891
5 ,3 7 6
3 ,7 6 8
3,537

FOOD STORES ........................................................................................
GROCERY STORES ..............................................................................
OTHER FOOD STORES ......................................................................

3 ,5 3 3
3,611
2 ,9 1 5

2 ,4 0 1
2,521
1,659

6,171
6 ,2 8 0
5 ,3 0 9

4 ,0 3 6
4 ,1 1 7
3 ,4 0 6

3 ,7 2 4
3 ,7 9 7
3 ,155

2,501
2 ,6 2 3
1,773

6 ,3 0 9
6 ,415
5 ,5 0 0

4 ,0 9 9
4,181
3 ,4 6 7

AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS AND SERVICE STATIONS ..............
MOTOR VEHICLE DEALERS ...........................................................
GASOLINE SERVICE STATIONS .................................................
OTHER AUTOMOTIVE & ACCESSORY DEALERS ....................

3,526
4 ,4 4 0
2,323
3 ,742

1,933
3 ,0 0 8
1 ,495
1,250

5,944
6 ,553
4 ,6 4 6
6 ,3 9 3

3,6 8 6
5,433
2,677
2,536

3,777
4,721
2,556
4,117

2 ,1 6 2
3,427
1,662
1 ,291

6,076
6 ,6 7 0
4 ,8 0 3
6 ,5 0 8

3 ,9 0 6
5 ,740
2,871
2 ,5 8 8

APPAREL AND ACCESSORY STORES ...........................................
H E N 'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS ..............
HOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR STORES ........................................
FAMILY CLOTHING STORES ......................................- ...............
SHOE STORES ......................................................................................
OTHER APPAREL AND ACCESORIES .........................................

2 ,7 0 6
3 ,060
2 ,7 2 4
1 ,9 3 2
2 ,4 8 7
3 ,109

2,016
1,911
2,0 9 1
1,9 7 7
1 ,731
1,916

4 ,7 9 0
4 ,9 0 0
4 ,7 2 0
3 ,8 6 4
5,011
6 ,3 2 0

3,5 8 0
3 ,6 1 7
3 ,5 1 4
3,553
3,623
4 ,0 7 6

2,922
3,3 0 9
2 ,917
2,064
2,623
3,850

2 ,096
1,993
2,164
2,099
1,867
2 ,0 2 5

4 ,9 6 4
5,069
4 ,9 1 9
3 ,8 8 5
5 ,115
7 ,435

3 ,6 2 6
3 ,690
3 ,535
3 ,6 4 5
3 ,7 7 9
0,076

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHING STORES ......................

3,476

1,993

5 ,572

3,184

3 ,751

2 ,1 2 8

5 ,7 6 2

3 ,2 6 7

See note at end of table.

Table A-24. Average annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

PRIVATE ECONOMY RETAIL TRADE -

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY____________ BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
FOUR 01JARTERS
ANY Q(JARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
ANY QUARTER
MEN
WOMEN
WOMEN
HEN
MEN
|
W
OMEN
HEN
NOMEN

CONTINUED

CONTINUED
$ 3 ,6 0 1
3 ,1 0 8

$ 2,054
1,832

$ 5 ,752
5 ,1 2 0

$ 3,166
3,254

$ 3,877
3 ,3 9 0

$ 2 ,1 8 7
1,972

$ 5 ,9 1 5
5,397

$ 3 ,270
3 ,254

EATING AND DRINKING PLACES ...................

2 ,0 4 9

1,626

4 ,2 7 6

3 ,1 5 7

2 ,2 0 7

1 ,7 2 0

4 ,4 3 6

3 ,2 0 8

MISCELLANEOUS RETAIL STORES ..................
DRUG STORES AND PROPRIETARY STORES
FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY STORES . . . .
FUEL AND I C E DEALERS .................................
OTHER RETAIL STORES ...................................

3 ,2 1 0
3 ,815
2 ,7 2 8
3 ,6 2 9
2 ,9 3 8

2,072
2 ,2 9 4
1 ,3 6 6
1 ,423
1,955

5 , 4 36
6 ,4 6 4
4 ,356
5 ,3 6 2
5 ,1 4 3

3 ,496
3,916
3 ,2 2 9

3 ,467
4 ,0 6 8
2 ,9 7 9
4 ,042
3 ,1 7 0

2 ,1 8 4
2,4 1 0
1,517
1,697
2 ,0 5 9

5,596
6 ,6 6 8
4 ,506
5 ,5 4 3
5 ,2 7 4

3 ,5 6 7
3 ,9 9 0
3 ,2 9 8

FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE . . .

4 ,2 4 1

3,479

6 ,340

4 ,9 5 8

4 ,5 3 3

3 ,6 1 3

6,531

5 ,0 3 7

BANKING ...............................................................................
COMMERCIAL AND STOCK SAVINGS BANKS . .
OTHER BANKING & RELATED FUNCTIONS . . .

182

FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS . . .
HOME APPLIANCE STORES ..............................

5 ,3 9 3
5 ,425
5 ,015

4 ,0 9 4
4 ,0 4 6
4 ,4 3 7

6,741
6 ,5 7 5
8 ,0 2 0

5,315
5,254
5 ,7 9 7

5 ,640
5 ,661
5,469

4 ,2 4 0
4 ,1 9 3
4,5 9 7

6 ,9 4 2
6 ,7 6 2
8 ,494

5 ,402
5,341
5 ,9 0 8

CREDIT AGENCIES OTHER THAN BANKS ...........
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS .................
PERSONAL CREDIT INST ITU TIO NS ...................
OTHER CREDIT AGENCIES ......................................

4 ,3 6 7
4 ,799
4 ,5 6 4
3,234

3,329
3 ,4 0 3
3,274
3,115

6 ,0 4 3
6 ,1 5 5
6,911
4 ,4 6 6

4 ,9 9 3
4 ,2 7 5
5,716
4 ,1 9 2

4 ,8 1 8
5 ,3 6 0
5,0 4 1
3 ,4 1 6

3 ,4 3 9
3,493
3 ,402
3 ,3 2 8

6,461
6 ,8 2 1
7 ,2 4 3
4 ,4 9 9

5 ,0 7 6
4 ,3 3 2
5,801
4 ,3 1 4

COMMODITY BRCKERS & SERVICES

4,803

4,621

7 ,2 0 0

6 ,819

5 ,1 8 2

4 ,8 8 2

7,4 1 2

6,901

INSURANCE CARRIERS .................................................
L I F E INSURANCE .........................................................
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE ................
F I P E , MARINE, AND CASUALTY INSURANCE
OTHER INSURANCE CARRIERS ..............................

5,814
6 ,2 5 5
6 ,0 1 9
4 ,6 4 2
3 ,627

3 ,8 6 0
3,724
4 ,3 0 0
3 ,6 6 0
4 ,261

8 ,1 5 7
8 ,437
7 ,5 8 6
6 ,9 5 7
8 ,3 0 0

5 ,2 7 8
5 ,1 9 1
5 ,5 3 3
5,085
6 ,550

6,160
6,558
6,7C 5
5,104
4 , CC7

4 ,0 0 8
3,903
4 ,4 1 4
3 ,8 2 0
4 ,5 1 8

8 ,3 4 2
8,561
8 ,0 4 0
7 ,2 7 5
8 ,8 5 7

5 ,3 5 4
5 ,2 8 3
5 ,5 8 1
5 ,1 4 2
6 ,8 4 4

SECURITY,

-

3,948

2,941

5 ,257

3 ,6 2 3

4 ,1 8 8

3 ,0 9 2

5 ,2 6 2

3 ,7 2 6

REAL ESTATE ....................................................................
AGENTS, BROKERS, AND MANAGERS ................
SUBDIVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS .........................
OPERATIVE BUILDERS ..............................................
OTHER REAL E S T A T E ..................................................

3 ,4 5 0
3 ,4 1 8
3,459
2 ,5 6 4
3 ,5 2 0

2 ,2 1 5
2 ,0 8 2
1,6 8 1
1,609
2,3 5 1

5 ,5 6 6
5,604
6 ,650
5,4 0 4
5 ,4 9 9

3 ,6 4 5
3 ,6 2 9
3 ,295

2,361
2 ,2 0 4
1,760
2,0 0 0
2 ,5 1 7

5 ,7 6 5
5 ,8 1 5
6 ,825
5,731
5 ,715

3 ,7 4 9
3 ,7 5 2
3 ,3 5 6

3 ,6 8 9

3 ,7 5 0
3,679
3 ,770
"3 , C18
3,854

COMBINED REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, ETC .

4,091

2,664

7,2 6 4

-

4,390

2 ,9 4 8

7 ,2 6 4

-

3^496

2,697

6 ,2 4 1

6 ,6 2 1

4,039

2 ,939

6 ,3 1 6

6,711

SERVICES .......................................................................

3,379

2 ,7 9 5

6 ,0 4 4

4 ,0 8 7

3,522

2 ,8 3 4

6 , 175

4 ,116

HOTELS AND OTHER LODGING PLACES . . .
HOTELS, TOURIST COURTS, AND MOTELS
OTHER LODGING PLACES .................................

2 ,6 2 9
2 ,6 0 8
2 ,8 2 1

1 ,9 0 0
1 ,816
2 ,232

4 ,7 9 1
4 ,804
4 ,670

3 ,3 4 8
3 ,237
3 ,7 7 5

2 ,8 3 7
2 ,805
3,179

1 ,9 9 7
1,918
2,341

4 ,9 4 3
4 ,9 4 2
4,9 6 1

3 ,4 0 8
3 ,307
3 ,8 2 3

INSURANCE AGENTS,

BROKERS AND SERVICES

HOLDING AND OTHER INVESTMENT COMPANIES

See note at end of table.

-

-

3 ,8 0 9

Table A-24. Average annual earnings of black workers, by sex, 1971 —Continued

INDUSTRY

EARNINGS FROM MAJOR INDUSTRY
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY CUARTEF
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
W
OMEN
MEN
| WOMEN

EARNINGS FROM ALL EMPLOYMENT
BY QUARTERS WORKED IN THE INDUSTRY
ANY QUARTER
FOUR QUARTERS
HEN
W
OMEN
WOMEN
MEN

PRIVATE ECONOMY - CONTINUED
SERVICES -

CONTINUED

PER