A census of industrial establishments as at the Census of 1911 but on a jnore extended scale was taken on first April 192 L The results of this Census are contained in Table XXII of Part II and are also dealt with in Chapter XII of this Report. Apart from the industrial census and as a novel feature of the 1921 Cen- sus, statistical and general information on certain subjects bearing on the economic life of the people was collected by the Deputy Commissioners of districts and the Presidents of city areas after the Industrial Census was over.
Sub- class VIII (Professions and liberal arts) ; 30. In the last week of February 1921, proclamations in English and Kan- Proclama- nada were issued to all the inhabitants of villages and towns (including cities) tiontotha requesting them as far as possible to remain in thuir house* on tho night of tho 18th pub Hc ' March 192 1, to keep their dogs muzzled and to help tho consti R enumerator with a light on his arrival. With a view to utilize the service of till available officials in tho final Closing of enumeration and with the object of expediting tho preparation of the provisional totals, all public offices, courts and schools, hi tho States worn closed for three days on fehe 17th, 18th and 19th March 1921, I* For the final Census of the floating population like ,, 10^.1 &*- i 1^1 ^ , . Organiza- tion of the Central Abstrac- tion Office. Abstrac- tion and tabula- tion, Volumes of the Cen- sus Re- jport. Civil and Military Station, Bangalore) were ascertained to be 5,978,892 consisting of 3,047,117 males and 2,931,775 females; and differed from the provisional totals- b 4-2,232, %%.
Sub -class I, (Exploitation of animals and vegetation); 17. On this point the following passage from Burn's Vital Statistics will be found instructive. Provincial Table I embody the statistics pertaining to area, population and density.
REVIEW OP THE STATISTICS BY PRINCIPAL ORDERS AND GROUPS, 16. In the same way a decennial census repoit may be paid to be intended for the use of the statesman, the legislator, the finan- cier, the economist, the medical practitioner, the sociologist, the statistician, the actuary and other technical experts in order to enable them to accelerate the pro- cess of the country within their respective spheres of influence during the next ten years. Imperial Table I, Subsidiary Tables I, II, III and YI of this Chapter and .
This matter will be discussed in more detail in other portions of this Eeport.