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Census Materials in the Connecticut State Library Guide

Guide to the print resources that highlight commonly requested tables with Connecticut information from the U.S. Decennial Censuses. It is not an exhaustive list.

U.S. Census 1910 - Thirteenth Decennial

Geography: Add Arizona, New Mexico, Oklahoma; Puerto Rico (first census 1899; then 1910 and decennially.)

U.S. Census 1910 - Connecticut Information

1910 Census Data for Connecticut

Location of Connecticut Information included in the 1910 United States Decennial Census.

Available for these geographic areas:

  • State
  • County
  • Cities
  • Towns
  • Minor Civil Divisions
  • Wards
  • Boroughs

Boundaries of geographic areas may be determined using a combination of Census Descriptions of Geographic Subdivisions and Enumeration Districts, (a microfilm set kept in the Newspaper Room at the State Library, call number F93 .U5 1978, reel 28) and town maps. (Note that not all data is available for all geographic areas)

  • Thirteenth Census of the United States taken in the year 1910. Volume I, General Report and Analysis.
    • CSL Fed Docs C 3.16:v.1
    • CT data is incorporated throughout the volume
  • Thirteenth Census of the United States taken in the year 1910. Volume II. Population 1910. Reports by states with statistics for counties, cities and other civil divisions.
    • CSL Fed Docs C 3.16:v.2
    • CT begins on pg. 235   
  • Thirteenth Census of the United States, 1910. Population by Counties and Minor Civil Divisions 1910, 1900, 1890.
    • CT begins on pg. 58
  • Thirteenth Census of the United States taken in the year 1910, Abstract of the Census...Supplement for Connecticut.
    • CSL Fed Docs  C 3.15:C 76    (There's also a copy of a reprint bound in C 3.15/a:AL 1b-C 76)
    • CT begins on pg. 565  

Census Questions & Instructions

Census Note on Language

From the U.S. Census Bureau site (posted on several pages for historic censuses):

"A Note on Language
Census statistics date back to 1790 and reflect the growth and change of the United States. Past census reports contain some terms that today’s readers may consider obsolete and inappropriate. As part of our goal to be open and transparent with the public, we are improving access to all Census Bureau original publications and statistics, which serve as a guide to the nation's history."