1961 Census of England and Wales, Series of County Leaflets Occupation, Industry, Socio-economic groups, Table 5 : " Socio-economic Group (Numbers and Proportions) of Economically Active Males and Economically Inactive Males (stating an occupation) for AC, LAA, County Aggregates, Con, NT (10% sample)".

List for top level Scarborough

List for North Riding AdmC

click on unit name for its home page

If Drill-down appears click for more detailed statistics
1. Employers and managers in central and local government, industry, commerce, etc. - large establishments
2. Employers and managers in industry, commerce, etc. - small establishments
3. Professional workers - self-employed
4. Professional workers - employees
5. Intermediate non-manual workers
6. Junior non-manual workers
7. Personal service workers
8. Foremen and supervisors - manual
9. Skilled manual workers
10. Semi-skilled manual workers
11. Unskilled manual workers
12. Own account workers (other than professional)
13. Farmers - employers and managers
14. Farmers - own account
15. Agricultural workers
16. Members of armed forces
17. Indefinite
Scarborough MB Total   12,070 Show data context 530 Show data context 1,090 Show data context 140 Show data context 230 Show data context 310 Show data context 1,650 Show data context 360 Show data context 310 Show data context 3,190 Show data context 1,200 Show data context 1,150 Show data context 1,020 Show data context 0 Show data context 50 Show data context 210 Show data context 390 Show data context

No data for lower-level units are available.


The following notes to the table appeared in the original report.

1 Economically Inactive Males (Stating an Occupation) relate to males who are retired or OCCL are institution inmates in the sense of the status of that name (see p. ii).
2 Proportions based on small numbers and therefore particularly liable to chance errors ??? indicated by the symbols * and ???.

Click on the triangles for all about a particular number.

This website does not try to provide an exact replica of the original printed census tables, which often had thousands of rows and far more columns than will fit on our web pages. Instead, we let you drill down from national totals to the most detailed data available. The column headings are those that appeared in the original printed report. The numbers presented here, which are the same ones we use to create statistical maps and graphs, come from the census table and have usually been carefully checked.

The system can only hold statistics for units listed in our administrative gazetteer, so some rows from the original table may be missing. Sometimes big low-level units, like urban parishes, were divided between more than one higher-level units, like Registration sub-Districts. This is why some pages will give a higher figure for a lower-level unit: it covers the whole of the lower-level unit, not just the part within the current higher-level unit.