(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Annual report of the Commissioner-General of Immigration"

BOSTON 
PUBLIC 
UBl^RY 




U. S. DEPARTMENT OF LABOR 

JAMES J. DAVIS. Secretary 

BUREAU OF IMMIGRATION 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

COMMISSIONER GENERAL 
OF IMMIGRATION 

TO THE SECRETARY OF LABOR 



^ 



FISCAL y"E:ar 

ENDED JUNE 30 



1924 




WASHINGTON ^ 
GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE 
1924 



ilFT OF 



S^FBRINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS. 



^3.) 



^^'f 



ADDITIONAL COPIES 

OF THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROM 

THE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS 

GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

AT 

20 CENTS PER COPY 



CONTENTS 

Page 

Report of the Commissioner General of Immigration 1 

Admission under quotas 6 

Races or peoples 8 

English-speaking immigrants 10 

Rejection at port of arrival 10 

Deportation after landing 12 

Smuggling and illegal entry 13 

Canadian border 13 

Mexican border 16 

Deserting seamen 21 

Immigration border patrol 23 

Immigration act of 1924 24 

Financial statement 30 

TEXT TABLES 

Text Table I. — Immigrant aliens admitted from certain countries and 

areas in specified fiscal j'ears 4 

Text Table II. — Immigration quota allotted to specified countries or 
regions of birth and the number of aliens admitted and charged against 
such quota allotments, fiscal years ended June 30, 1922, 1923, and 1924_. 6 

Text Table III. — Immigration quotas allotted to specified areas, and the 
number of aliens admitted and charged against such quota allotments, 
fiscal years ended June 30. 1922, 1923, and 1924 7 

Text Table IV. — Immigrant aliens admitted to the United States during 

the fiscal years ended June 30, 1914, 1921, and 1924, by races or peoples.- 8 

Text Table V. — Immigrant aliens admitted by principal races or peoples 

in fiscal years specified 9 

Text Table VI. — Immigrant aliens of the English and non-English speak- 
ing races admitted during fiscal years specified 10 

Text Table VII. — Number and per cent of aliens rejected at specified places 

during the fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 11 

APPENDIX.— GENERAL IMMIGRATION AND EMIGRATION (Tables I to XXIV-A) 

Table I. — Aliens admitted, departed, debarred, and deported, and United 
States citizens arrived and departed, fiscal years ended June 30, 1923 
and 1924, by ports 34 

Table II. — Net increase or decrease of population by arrival and departure 

of aliens, fiscal years ended June 30, 1923 and 1924, by months 35 

Table III. — Net increase or decrease of population by arrival and depar- 
ture of aliens, fiscal years ended June 30, 1923 and 1924, by countries-- 36 

Table IV. — Net increase or decrease of population, by admission and 

departure of aliens, fiscal year ended Jime 30, 1924, by races or peoples.- 38 

Table V. — Intended future permanent residence of aliens admitted and 
last permanent residence of aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 
1924, by States and Territories 39 

Table VI. — Occupations of aliens admitted and departed, fiscal vear 

ended June 30, 1924 !-__ 40 

Table VII. — -Sex, age, literacj^ financial condition, etc., of immigrant 

aliens admitted, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by races or peoples.- 42 

Table VII-A. — Sex, age, and length of residence in the United States of 
emigrant aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by races or 
peoples . 45 

Table VII-B. — Conjugal condition of immigrant aliens admitted, fiscal year 

ended June 30, 1924, by races or peoples 46 

Table VII-C. — Conjugal condition of emigrant aliens departed, fiscal year 
ended June 30, 1924, by races or peoples 48 

III 



IV CONTENTS 

P&ge 
Table VII-D.^Sex, age, and length of residence in the United States of 
naturalized citizens permanently departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 

1924, by races or peoples 50 

Table VII-E. — Sex, age, and length of residence in the United States of 
native-born citizens permanently departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 

1924, by races or peoples '_ 51 

Table VIII. — Immigrant aliens admitted, fiscal year ended Jime 30, 1924, 

by countries of last permanent residence and races or peoples 52 

Table VIII-A.^ — Emigrant aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 
1924, by coimtrics of intended future permanent residence and races or 

peoples 56 

Table VIII-B. — Naturalized citizens permanently departed, fiscal year 
ended June 30, 1924, bj' countries of intended future permanent resi- 
dence and races or peoples 60 

Table \TII-C. — Native-born citizens permanently departed, fiscal year 
ended June 30. 1924, by countries of intended future permanent resi- 
dence and races or peoples 64 

Table IX. — Immigrant aliens admitted, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 

by States of intended future permanent residence and races or peoples. 65 

Table IX-A. — Emigrant aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 

by States of last permanent residence and races or i^eoples 68 

Table IX-B. — Naturalized citizens permanently departed, fiscal year 
ended June 30, 1924, b}' States of last permanent residence and races or 

peoples 71 

Table IX-C. — Native-born citizens permanently departed, fiscal year 
ended June 30, 1924, by States of last permanent residence and races or 

peoples 74 

Table X.^ — lumiigrant aliens admitted, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by 

occupations and races or peoples 75 

Table X-A. — Emigrant aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 

or by occupations and races or peoples 80 

Table X-B. — Naturalized citizens permanently departed, fiscal year 

ended June 30, 1924, by occupations and races or peoples 86 

Table X-C. — Native-born citizens permanently departed, fiscal j'ear 

ended June 30, 1924, by occupations and races or peoples 90 

Table XI. — Immigrant aliens admitted, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 

by States of intended future permanent residence and occupations 92 

Table XI-A. — Emigrant aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 

by States of last permanent residence and occupations 98 

Table XI-B. — Immigrant aliens admitted during the fiscal year ended 
June 30, 1924, by States of intended future permanent residence and 

ports of entry 104 

Table XII. — Immigrant aliens admitted during specified periods, January 

1, 1923, to June 30, 1924. by races or peoples and sex 108 

Table XII- A. — Emigrant ahens departed during specified periods, January 

1, 1923, to June 30, 1924, by races or peoples and sex 109 

Table XIII. — Sex, age, literacy, financial condition, etc., of nonimmigrant 

aliens admitted, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by races or peoples — 110 
Table XIII-A. — Sex, age, and length of residence in United States of non- 
immigrant aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by races or 

peoples 112 

Table XIV. — Immigrant aliens admitted, fiscal j'ears ended June 30, 1899 

to 1924, by races or peoples 113 

Table XIV-A. — Immigrant aliens admitted, fiscal vears ended Jiuie 30, 

1899 to 1924, by countries ". 115 

Table XIV-B. — Emigrant aliens departed, fiscal vears ended June 30, 

1908 to 1924, by races or peoples 118 

Table XIV-C. — Emigrant aliens departed, fiscal vears ended June 30, 

1908 to 1924, bv countries .' 1 

Table XV.— Total immigration, 1820 to 1924 V. 

Table XV-A. — Net increase of population by arrival and departure of 

aliens, fiscal years ended June 30, 1908 to 1924 1! 

Table XVI. — Aliens debarred from entering the United States, fiscal year 

ended June 30, 1924, by races or peoples and causes 124 

Table XVI-A. — Aliens debarred and aliens deported after entering, 1892 

to 1924, bv causes , - — i-'-- 128 



CONTENTS V 

Page 

Table XVI-B. — Permanent residents of contiguous foreign territory 
applying for temporary sojourn in the United States refused admission, 
fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by causes 130 

Table XVII. — Aliens deported to countries whence they came, after 
entering the Ihiited States, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, bj- races or 
peoples and causes 131 

Table XVIII. — Appeals from decisions under immigration law, applica- 
tions for admission on bond without appeal, applications for hospital 
treatment, and applications for transit, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 
by causes 136 

Table XVIII-A. — Appeals from decisions under immigration law, appli- 
cations for admission on bond Avithout appeal, applications for hospital 
treatment, and applications for transit, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 
by ports 137 

Table XIX. — Deserting alien seamen, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 

by ports 138 

Table XX. — Alien stowaways found on board vessels arriving at ports 

of the United States, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by ports 13S 

Table XXI. — Comparison between alien arrivals and head-tax settle- 
ments, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 138 

Table XXII. — Aliens admitted to cojitinental United States from insular 
United States, during the fiscal years ended June 30, 1908 to 1924, 
inclusive, by ports 139 

Table XXII-A. — Immigrant aliens admitted to continental United 
States from insular United States and to insular United States froui 
other insulars and from mainland (continental I'nited States), by 
ports, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 139 

Table XXII-B. — Nonimmigrant aliens admitted to continental I'nited 
States from insular United States and to insular United States from 
other insulars and from mainland (continental United States), by 
ports, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 139 

Table XXIII. — Aliens certified by surgeons as physically or mentally 
defective, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, showing sex, age, class of 
defect, and disposition, by diseases or defects 140 

Table XXIII-A. — Aliens certified by surgeons as physically or mentally 
defective, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, showing races or peoples, by 
diseases or defects 142 

Table XXIII-B. — Aliens certified by surgeons as physically or mentally 
defective, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, showing organ or portion of 
body affected, by diseases or defects 144 

Table XXIV. — Aliens granted hospital treatment under sections 18 and 

22 of the immigration law, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by races 146 

Table XXIV-A. — Aliens granted hospital treatment under sections 18 and 

22 of the immigration law, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by ports 147 

JAPANESE IMMIGRATION AND EMIGRATION (Tables A to F) 

Table A. — Japanese aliens apphed for admission, admitted, debarred, 

deported, and departed, fiscal years ended June 30, 1923 and 1924 148 

Table B. — Increase or decrease of Japanese population by alien admis- 
sions and departures, fiscal years ended June 30, 1923 and 1924, by 
months 148 

Table C. — Occupations of Japanese aliens admitted and departed, fiscal 

year ended June 30, 1924 149 

Table D. — Statistics of immigration and emigration of Japanese,, col- 
lected b}' the United States Government, compared with those reported 
by the Japanese Government, fiscal jear ended June 30, 1924 149 

Table E. — Japanese alien arrivals in continental United States, fiscal year 
ended June 30, 1924, showing various details bearing on the Japanese 
agreement 150 

Table F. — Japanese alien arrivals in Hawaii, fiscal year ended June 30, 

1924, showing various details bearing on the Japanese agreement 152 



VI CONTEXTS 

CHINESE IMMIGRATION AND EMIGRATION (Tables 1 to 6) 

Page 

Table 1. — Chinese seeking admission to the United States, fiscal year 

ended June 30, 1924, hy classes and ports .„' 154 

Table 2. — Summary of Chinese seeking admission to the United States, 

fiscal years ended June 30, 1919 to 1924, by classes 156 

Table 3. — Chinese claiming American citizenship by birth, or to be the 
wives or children of American citizens, admitted, fiscal vear ended 
June 30, 1924, by ports I 157 

Table 4. — Appeals to department from excluding decisions under Chinese- 
exclusion laws, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by ports 157 

Table 5. — Disposition of cases of resident Chinese applying for return 

certificates, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 _ 157 

Table G. — Miscellaneous Chinese transactions, fiscal year ended Jime 30, 

1924, by ports 158 



REPORT 

OF THE 

COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



Department of Labor, 
Bureau of Immigration, 

Washington^ June 30, 192^, 

Sir: During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1924, a total of 706,89 6 
immigrant aliens were admitted to the United States, compared with 
522,919 in the preceding fiscal year and 309,556 in the year ending 
June 30, 1922, this being the three-year period during which the 
so-called quota limit act of May 19, 1921, was in force. In addition 
to the 706,896 immigrant aliens who entered during the year just 
ended, 172,406 nonimmigrant ahens were also admitted, making a 
total of 879,302 for both classes. As a partial offset to this number, 
76.789 emigrant aliens and 139,956 nonemigrant aliens departed from 
the country during the year, the increase in our alien population, as 
shown by the excess of arrivals over departures, being 662,557. 

In order that these figures may be more clearly understood, it 
should be explained that for statistical purposes an " immigrant alien' ' 
is an alien whose permanent residence has been outside the United 
States who comes to take up a permanent residence here, while the 
term "nonimmigrant alien" is used to designate aliens returning from 
a temporary visit abroad and those who enter the United States for a 
temporary stay only. 

On the other hand, an '' emigrant alien" is an alien resident of the 
United States who leaves the country for permanent residence abroad, 
while a "nonemigrant alien" is a resident alien who goes abroad for a 
temporary stay or one who leaves the country after a temporary 
sojourn here. The difference between the number arriving and the 
number departing, as already explained, is regarded as a measure 
of the annual increase or decrease of the alien population so far as 
immigration and emigration are concerned. 

Official statistical records of aliens leaving the United States, 
otherwise the two emigrant classes above described, are available 
only since the fiscal year 1908, but it is an interesting fact that in the 
meantime the outgoing tide was nearly one-half as great as the 
number admitted. Of course, the smaU immigration and the rela- 
tively large emigration during the war years made the record for the 
period under consideration somewhat abnormal in this respect, but 
it is a well-established fact that for a long time prior to the war 
from 30 to 35 aliens ordinarily left the country for every 100 
admitted. 

In the bureau's last annual report it was pointed out that under 
the quota act immigration was seemingly becoming more and more 



2 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

permanent in character, and one of the outstanding things shown by 
the statistical record of the past year is that while the number of 
immigrant and nonimmigrant aliens entering the country was more 
than 200,000 greater than in the fiscal year immediately preceding 
it, the increase of emigrant and nonemigrant aliens departing was 
only 16,159. 

The record of this inward and outward movement of aliens from 
1908 to the present time is shown in Table XV-A, page 123. A study 
of this table, condensed as it is, discloses several significant facts 
concerning the trend of immigration and emigration during the past 
17 years, notably the unusual outward movement following the 
industrial depression of 1907-8; the relatively large emigration 
during the early years of the World War, which, it is known, in- 
cluded many who went to join the colors of their respective coun- 
tries; the sudden increase in both immigration and emigration 
following the armistice; the sharp decline of immigration in 1922 
resulting from the quota limit law, and, finally, the revival of im- 
migration and the remarkable decline in emigration during the 
past two years, also under the quota act. In the latter connection 
it is interesting to note that while the number of aliens of both 
classes admitted in the year just ended was exceeded in 8 of the 
17 years considered, the permanent addition to the alien population 
was numerically larger in 1923-24 than in any other year except 
1910, 1913, and 1914. This, to all appearances, is substantial evi- 
dence of a greatly increased stability or permanence in immigration 
under the quasi restrictive policy represented by the quota limit 
law, although, of course, it can not be said that the law is the only 
cause that contributed to that end. 

Disregarding the nonimmigrant and nonemigrant classes and con- 
sidering immigrant and emigrant aliens only, which, as already 
explained, means those coming for permanent residence here or 
departing for permanent residence abroad, the record disclosed 
by the table referred to is even more interesting and significant. 
This is especially true with reference to the record of the last five 
years of the period which follows : 

Year Immigrant Emigrant 

aliens aliens 

1920 480,001 288,315 

1921 805.228 247,718 

1922 309, 556 198, 712 

1923 522,919 81,450 

1924 706,896 76,789 

During the World War, and especially aftei- the United States 
entered the conflict, the number of aliens who came here for per- 
manent residence was only a fraction of the great influx which had 
come in times of peace. In the year ended June 30, 1914, a total 
of 1,218,480 immigrant aliens were admitted. The war began in 
August, 1914, and in the year ended June 30, 1915, the number 
admitted was only 326,700 and more than 60,000 of these came in 
the month of July, 1914. In September of that year only 29,143 
immigrants entered the country compared with 136,247 in the 
previous September. In the entire fiscal year ended June 30, 
1918, only 110,618 came and in the following year only 141,132. 
The various countries of Europe which had contributed 1,055,855 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 3 

immigrant aliens in 1912-13 and 1,058,391 in 1913-14, sent only 
197,919 in 1914-15, 145,699 in 1915-16, and 133,083 in 1916-17. 
After the United States entered the war immigration from Europe 
almost ceased, only 55,690 being admitted from that source in the 
two years ended June 30, 1919. 

Following the treaty of peace, however, immigration quickly 
revived. In the fiscal year 1920 a total of 430,001 immigrant aliens 
were admitted and in the following year the number reached 805,228. 
Then came the per centum limit act of May 19, 1921, and in the 
following year (the fiscal year ended June 30, 1922) the number of 
admissions dropped to 309,556. It was evident that the result was 
due to the quota law, but that result was not to be a permanent 
one so far as numbers were concerned for in the year ended June 30, 
1923, our immigration increased to 522,919, and, in the fiscal year 
just ended, to 706,896. 

The great, perhaps almost startling, increase in immigration during 
the past two years might very naturally suggest a substantial break- 
ing down of the per centum limit law. but such is not the fact. What 
happened was almost entirely due to three important factors that 
might have been discerned at the time the law was enacted. 

1. The quota limit provision was applicable only to Europe, Africa, 
Australasia, and that part of Asia commonly known as the Near 
East. It did not seek to limit immigration from Canada, Mexico, 
and other parts of the New World. 

2. The quotas allotted to the British Isles, Germany, and other 
countries oi northwestern Europe were greater, and in some instances 
very much greater, than the normal immigration from those coun- 
tries. In other words, reckoning on the basis of immigration during 
the quarter of a century preceding the act, the quota law put a 
severe restriction on the hitherto great movements from countries 
of south and east Europe and the Near East, but left the way open 
for substantial increases from north and west Europe. 

3. The quota limit law, like all preceding immigration legislation, 
contained a good many exceptions imder which applicants could be 
admitted in excess of allotted quotas, and during the past fiscal year 
such admissions were also considerably increased by reason of court 
decisions which, until reversed by the Supreme Court late in the 
year, materially liberalized the terms of the law. 

The story of immigration under the quota limit act and the appar- 
ent effect of the three factors, or more especially the first two factors 
above referred to, is perhaps best told in the next table, which shows 
the number of immigrant aliens admitted from various countries and 
areas in the fiscal yeai-s 1914, 1921, 1922, 1923, and 1924. The year 
1914 was selected because it was a fairly normal year, in fact the 
last year during which immigration was uninfluenced by war condi- 
tions or unhampered by restrictive legislation, and therefore fairly 
representative of the regime that existed for a generation or more 
previous to the war. 

14155— 24t 2 



4 REPOET OF THE COMMLSSIOXER GENERAL OF TMMIGKATIOX 

The record of the fiscal year 1921, which is sho'vMi in the second 
column of the tahle, is illustrative of the revival of immigration from 
Europe following the war, and the three years 1922-1924 show the 
trend of the movement during the life of the first per centum limit 
law. The table referred to follows : 



Text Table I. — -Immigrant aliens admitted from certain countries and areas in 

specified fiscal years 



Countries 


1914 


1921 


1922 


1923 


1924 


England, Scotland, and Wales . 


48,729 
35, 734 
24, 688 
29, 391 
25, 591 


51,142 
6,803 
28,435 
22,854 
29, 317 


25,153 
17, 931 
10, 579 
14, 625 
11, 149 


45, 759 
48, 277 
15, 740 
34, 184 
12, 469 


59,490 


Germany 


75,091 


Ireland _ .-- 


17,111 




35, 577 


Other northern and western Europe _. 


16, 077 


Total 


164, 133 


138, 551 


79,437 


156,429 


203,346 






Austria 


134, 831 
143, 321 
35, 832 
283, 738 
255, 660 
40, 876 
21,716 


4,947 

7,702 

28,502 

222, 260 

6,398 

244,004 

11,735 


5,019 

5,756 

3,457 

40,319 

17, 143 

65,254 

1,998 


8,103 
5.914 
3,333 
46, 674 
17,507 
69, 960 
2.183 


7,506 


Hungary - 


5,806 


Greece . 


4,871 


Italy 


56, 246 


Russia . -. 


12,649 


Other southern and eastern Europe 

Turkey in .\sia 


73,916 
2,820 






Total 


915, 974 


525, 548 


138, 946 


153, 674 


163, 813 






British North America 


86, 139 
14, 614 
37, 620 


72, 317 
30, 758 
38,054 


46,810 
19, 551 
24,812 


117.011 
63, 768 
32, 037 


200,690 


Mexico . - . 


89, 336 




49,711 






Grand total 


1, 218, 480 


805, 228 


309, 556 


522, 919 


706,896 







With the exception of the rapid increase in immigration from 
Germany between 1921 and 1924, the record of the first group of 
countries presents no very unusual features. The number admitted 
from Germany in 1914 is not far from the annual average for 15 or 
20 years prior to the war, but the fact that more than twice as many 
came in 1924 suggests the probability that except for quota limita- 
tions a revival of the large German immigration of earlier years 
might be expected. The number coming from Ireland is now con- 
siderably below pre-war figures and, imlike the countries of Great 
Britain and Scandinavia, it has not increased greatly since 1921. 
Although not shown separately in the table, it is of interest to note 
that in the year 1924 Scotland contributed 33,471 immigrants, or 
more than one-half of all who came from the four British countries. 
In this connection it may be stated that prior to the war immigration 
from Scotland averaged about 14,000 annually. 

The figures in the second and third groups in the table are clearly 
indicative of the radical effect brought about by the policy of restric- 
tion which began with the enactment of the quota limit law in May, 
1921. The record of immigration in 1914 from the countries of south 
and east Europe and the Near East, although a little hio;her than the 
pre-war normal, are nevertheless fairly representative oi that period. 
By 1921, as the table shows, there had been a remarkably quick 
revival, which followed an almost complete cessation of the move- 
ment from these sources during the war years, and, as pointed out 
in previous annual reports, this revival gave every promise of an 
unprecedented deluge of immigration when peace was fully estab- 
lished and transportation facilities restored. It will be noted that 



REPORT OF TPIE GOMMISSIOXER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 5 

in 1921 the contribution of Italy, Greece, and Turkey began to 
approximate pre-war figures, and while Austria, Hungary, and 
Russia, fonnerly prolific sources of immigration, sent comparatively 
few in that year, a large part of the 244,004 recorded as coming from 
other south and east Em*ope came from territory once belonging to 
those three countries. Then came the limitations imposed by the 
quota act and during the three years it was in force the total num- 
ber admitted from south and east Europe and Turkey was consider- 
ably below the partially revived immigration from the same sources 
in 1921, and less than one-half as great as the number who came in 
the single year 1914. 

In the case of both of the European groups under consideration 
the extent of possible immigration was limited by the quota act, 
and what the influx might have been except for that restraint can 
only be conjectured. It is safe to say, however, that during the past 
two years, at least, it would have far exceeded that of any like pe- 
riod in our immigration history. It is hardly necessary to call 
attention to the large increases in immigration from Canada and 
Mexico. Natives of these countries, and persons born in other 
countries who had resided there for five years, were not subject to 
quota limitations, and their people simply came in unprecedented 
numbers to take advatage of opportunities which were closed* or 
largely closed to European immigrants. 

Under the per centum limit act of 1921, 20 per cent of the quota 
of any country could be admitted in a single month, which of course 
meant that it was possible to exhaust the total annual allotment of 
a country in the first five months of the fiscal year. It was further 
provided that certain classes of aliens, notably members of the 
various professions and domestic servants, who were counted against 
quotas, could be admitted without numerical limit when such quotas 
became exhausted. In the year just ended nearly all of the quotas, 
large and small, were filled before January 1, with the result that 
during the remaining six months of the fiscal year considerable 
numbers were admitted under the exception referred to. 

The number admitted in excess of quotas was also added to by 
reason of court decisions, notably in the so-called Gottlieb case 
wherein United States Circuit Judge Mack ruled that the liberal 
exceptions found in the so-called ''Asiatic barred zone" of the im- 
migration act of 1917 were also applicable in the per centum limit 
law which was enacted four years thereafter. Other Federal courts 
at New York and also at Boston not only followed the Gottlieb 
decision but even sought to enlarge the classes to which it applied. 
Under the circumstances the immigration service could not do 
otherwise than to admit applicants who came within the scope of 
these decisions until the Supreme Court of the United States, on 
May 26, 1924, declared that both the District Court and Circuit 
Court of Appeals were in error, and that exemptions covering a 
specific class of aliens mentioned in the act of 1917 could not be made 
to apply in the case of aliens who had been excluded under a sub- 
sequent law. Upward of 20.000 aliens were admitted under the 
court decisions referred to, and in order to avoid their possible depor- 
tation, as a result of the Supreme Court decision, Congress provided 
that their residence in the United States might be legalized. 



EEPOKT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEBAX. OF IMMIGRATION 



The primary purpose of the foregoing discussion is to explain 
why immigration in the past year reached the large total of 706,896 ; 
a number almost twice as great as the aggregate quotas (357,803) 
allotted under the per centum limit act of 1921. Briefly stated, the 
increase of 183,977 admissions in the fiscal year 1924 over the preced- 
ing year was largely due to increased immigration from Canada, 
Mexico, and other nonquota countries; to admissions under excep- 
tions after quotas became exhausted, which in the case of most 
countries occurred during the first six months of the fiscal year; 
to the fact that 22,162 more aliens were admitted and charged to 
quotas than in the previous year; and, finally, to admissions under 
the court decisions above referred to, which admissions were subse- 
quently legalized by the Congress. 

ADMISSIONS UNDER aUOTAS 

With three exceptions the quotas of all countries and places included 
in the quota area were entirely exhausted during the fiscal year under 
consideration, the three referred to, with the balance remaining in 
their respective quotas on June 30, being Esthonia, 124; Free State of 
Fiume, 5; and Iceland, 32. The complete record of quota trans- 
actions during the three fiscal years 1922-24, and, incidentally, the 
^omplete and final record under the quota limit act of 1921, is shown 
J n the following table : 

Text Table II. — Iminigralion quotas allotted to specified countries or rcgioiis of 
birth, and the number of aliens admitted and charged against such quota allotments, 
fiscal years ended June 30, 1922, 1923, and 1924 





Year ended June 
30, 1924 


Year ended June 
30, 1923 


Year ended June 
30, 1922 


Country or region of birth 


Quota 


Number 
i.dmitted 


Quota 


Number 
admitted 


Quota 


Number 
admitted 


Albania . 


288 

230 

7,342 

1,503 

302 

14, 357 

301 

5, 619 

1,34S 

3, 921 

71 

5, 729 

67, 607 

77, 342 

.3,063 

5, 747 

75 

42, 057 

1, 540 

2,629 

92 

3,607 

12, 202 

30. 977 

2,465 

7,419 


288 

230 

7,342 

1, 563 

302 

14, 357 

301 

5, 019 

1,224 

3,921 

06 

5, 729 

67, 607 

77, 342 

3,003 

,5, 747 

43 

42, 057 

1,540 

2, 629 

92 

3,607 

12,202 

30, 977 

2. 455 
7.419 


288 

230 

7,451 

1, 563 
302 

14, 357 

301 

5, 019 

1,348 

3, 921 

71 

5, 729 

67, 607 

77, 342 

3,294 

5,638 

75 

42, 057 

1,540 

2, 460 

92 
3,607 
12, 202 

31, 146 

2,465 
7,419 


288 

230 

7,3.58 

1, 503 

295 

14, 357 

203 

5,226 

241 

3,921 

07 

5,034 

49, 2.58 

77, 342 

3,294 

5, 638 

59 

42, 057 

1,513 

2,460 

92 

3,607 

12, 202 

29, 730 

2,405 
7,419 


288 
1,589 
7,451 
1, ,563 

302 
14, 282 

301 
,5.094 


280 


Armenia (Russian^... 


1 1, 574 


Austria. _. .. . 


4,797 


BelRium . 


1,581 


Bulgaria 


301 


Czechoslovakia 


14, 248 


Danzig, Free City of. 


85 


Denmark . .... 


3,284 


Esthonia 


C^) 


Finland... 


3,921 
71 

5,729 
08,059 
77, 342 

3,294 

5, 638 


3,038 


Fiume, Free State of 


18 


France __ 


4,343 


Germany 


19,053 


Great Britain, Ireland 


42, 670 


Cireecc- . 


3,447 


Hungary (including Sopron District) 

Iceland 


6,035 

(') 


Italv- 


42,057 


42,149 


Latvia 


m 


Lithuania (including Memel and part of 
Pins k region) . 




(*) 


Luxemburg... 


92" 

3,607 
12, 202 

25, 827 

2,520 
7,419 


93 


Netherlands .. . ..... 


2,408 




5,941 


Poland (including Eastern Galicia and 
part of Pinsk region) 


26, 129 


Portugal (including Azores and Madeira 
Islands). . 


2,486 


Rumania 


7,429 



' Turkish and Russian .Armenia for the year 1922. 

'' Esthonia, Latvia, and Lithuania included with Russia for the year 1922. 

' Iceland included with other Europea for the year 1922. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 7 

Text Table II. — Immigration quotas allotted to specified couidriet> or regions of 
birth, and the number of aliens admitted and charged against such quota allotmcrUs, 
fiscal years ended June 30, 1922, 1923, and /5^4— Continued 



Country or region of birth 



Year ended June 
30, 1924 



Quota 



Number 
admitted 



24, 405 
912 

20,042 
3,752 
6,426 



57 



2,654 



24, 405 
912 

20, 042 
3,752 
6,426 



2,388 



Russia, European and Asiatic (excluding 

barred zone) 24, 405 

Spain (including Canary Islands) 912 

Sweden ! 20,042 

Switzerland 3, 752 

Yugoslavia.. _ 6,426 

Other Europe (including Andorra, Gibral- i 

tar, Liechtenstein, Malta, Monaco, and 

San Marino) 86 

Palestine.- I 57 

Syria i 882 

Turkey (European and Asiatic, including ' 

Smyrna region, and Turkish-Armenian i 

region) ] 2, 654 

Other Asia (including Cyprus, Hedjaz, 

Iraq (Mesopotamia), Persia, Rhodes, 

and any other .\siatic territory not in- | 

eluded in the barred zone; persons born i 

in Asiatic Russia are included in the i 

Russia quota) I 92 

Africa (other than Egypt) 104 

Egypt 18 

Atlantic Islands (other than Azores, 

Canary Islands, Madeira, and islands , 

adjacent to the American continents) ' 121 

Australia _ . 279 

New Zealand and Pacific islands 80 

Total.- ; 357,803 357,642 357,803 



92 
104 

18 



121 
279 
80 



Year ended June 
30, 1923 



Year ended June 
30, 1922 



niintu ' Number i 
<^"°^'» i admitted 



Quota ! >>"umber 
^^°^^ admitted 



24, 405 
912 

19, 867 
3, 752 
6,426 



86 

57 

928 



2,388 



34,284 
912 

20,042 
o, 752 
6,426 



86 

56 

908 



28, 908 

8as 

8, 766 
3, 723 
6,644 



144 

214 

1,008 



1,096 



81 
122 



118 
279 
80 



335, 480 



81 
122 



65 
279 
80 



356, 995 



528 

195 



279 

88 



243,963 



The next table shows the same information classified by specified 
groups of countries. 

Text T.\ble III. — Immigration quotas allotted to specified areas and tlte number 
of aliens admitted and charged against such quota allotments, fiscal years ended 
June SO, 1922, 1923, and 1924 



, 


1924 1 1923 1922 

! 


Areas 


Quota 


Number | cnta 
admitted! ^""^^^ 


Number 
admitted 


Quota 


Number 
admitted 


Northern and western Europe 


197, 555 

159, 646 

602 


197,555 197,555 

159,485 j 159,646 

602 602 


177,943 

156,938 

599 


198,082 

168,367 

546 


91,862 


Southern and eastern Europe, including 
Asiatic Turkey and other Asia. ... 


151, 446 


Africa, Australia, New Zealand and other 
Pacific islands, and Atlantic islands 


645 


Total 


357,803 


357,642 


357, 803 


335,480 


356, 995 


243, 953 







As already noted, all but 3 of the quotas were entirely exhausted 
during the year just ended, compared, as will be observed, with 13 
in the preceding year and 19 in the fiscal year 1922. It will be re- 
membered that under the quota act of 1921 monthly admissions 
were limited to 20 per cent of the annual quota allotment of each 
country, so that it was possible to exhaust the entire number within 
a period of five months. From the first, several of the quotas were 
exhausted at the earliest possible moment, usually a few minutes 
after midnight on November 1. Midnight ship racing into New 



8 KEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

York Harbor in order to cross the entrance line before quotas were 
exhausted became a monthly event, and much distress and many 
deportations usually followed. During the first two years several 
of the larger quotas came in a more leisurely manner, and, as the 
table shows, some were not exhausted even at the close of the year. 
In the year just ended, however, many of the quotas, including sev- 
eral of the larger ones, were entirely used up in November and 
others were exhausted in December, so that during the last six 
months of the year there was little quota immigration from Europe. 
Fortunately the new law, which went into effect July 1 and which is 
discussed elsewhere in this report, limits monthly quotas to 10, in- 
stead of 20 per cent of the annual allotments, thus insuring a better 
distribution of arrivals throughout the year. 

RACES OR PEOPLES 

Statistical records of immigration to the United States date from 
1820, but previous to 1899 they show the number of arrivals only by 
country ot origin. The development of immigration in considerable 

f)roportions from countries having a population of various racial or 
anguage groups led to the adoption of a plan under which arrivals 
were also classified according to races or peoples. Many years later 
this plan was also adopted for United States census purposes, the 
term "mother tongue" instead of "races or peoples" being used in 
census returns. 

The table which follows shows the classification which has been 
used for immigration record purposes since 1899 and the numbers 
of each "race or people" admitted to the United States in the fiscal 
years 1914, 1921, and 1924. 

Text Table IV. — Immigrant aliens admitted to the United States during the fiscal 
years ended June SO, 1914, 1921, and 1924, by races or peoples 



Race or people 



African (black) 

Armenian 

Bohemian and Moravian (Czech). 

Bulgarian, Serbian, and Montenegrin 

Chinese 

Croatian and Slovenian 

Cuban 

Dalmatian, Bosnian, and Herzegovinian 

Dutch and Flemish 

East Indian 

English 

Finnish. 

French 

German 

Greek 

Hebrew 

Irish 

Italian (north) 

I tal ian (south) 

Japanese.. 

Korean 

Lithuanian 

Magyar 

Mexican 

Pacific Islander 

Polish 

Portuguese 

Hunianian 



Fiscal year 



1923-24 1920-21 



12,243 

2,940 

6,869 

2,482 

4,670 

4,137 

1,412 

295 

7,840 

154 

93, 939 

3,975 

48,632 

95, 627 

5,252 

49, 989 

42,364 

11,576 

47, 633 

8,481 

122 

1,991 

7,446 

87.648 

12 

19, 371 

3,892 

1,727 



9,873 

10, 212 

1,743 

7,700 

4,017 

11,035 

1,523 

930 

12.813 

353 

54,627 

4,233 

24,122 

24,168 

31.828 

119,036 

39,056 

27, 459 

195, 037 

7,531 

61 

829 

9,377 

29,603 

13 

21, 146 

18,856 

5,926 



8,447 

7,785 

9,928 

15,084 

2,354 

37,284 

3,539 

5.149 

12,566 

172 

51,746 

12, 805 

18,166 

79, 871 

45,881 

138, 051 

33, 898 

44, 802 

251,612 

8.941 

152 

21,584 

44,538 

13,089 

1 

122, 6.'i7 

9,647 

24,070 



REPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 9 

Text Table IV.- — Immigrant aliens admitted to the United States during the fiscal 
years ended June SO, 1914, 1931, and 1924, ^V races or peoples — Continued 



Race or people 



Russian .- 

Rutheniaij (Russniak) 

Scandinavian (Norwegians, Danes, and Swedes) 

Scotch 

Slovak 

Spanish 

Spanish American 

Syrian 

Turkish 

Welsh,.. 

West Indian (except Cuban) 

Other peoples . 

Total 



Fiscal year 



1923-24 1920-21 



9,531 

2,356 

40, 978 

61, 327 

5,523 

3,664 

3,065 

1,595 

355 

2,635 

2,211 

937 



706, 896 



2,887 

958 

25. 812 

24,649 

35, 047 

27, 448 

3,325 

5,105 

353 

1,748 

1,553 

3,237 



805, 228 



44,957 

36,727 

36,053 

18, 997 

25,819 

11,064 

1,544 

9,023 

2,693 

2,558 

1,396 

3, 830 



1, 218, 480 



The next table shows the same data classified according to the 
races or peoples principally indigenous to specified parts of Europe 
and the Near East, together with Mexicans and all others, the latter 
including oriental peoples, Cubans, Spanish Americans, West Indians, 
and others. 



Text T.\ble V. 



~I mrnigrnnt aliens admitted by principal races or peoples in fiscal 
years specified 



Race or people 


Number admitted 


Per cent of total ! ! 


1923-24 


1920-21 191.3-14 


1923-24 


1920-21 


1913-14 


Northern and western Europe . 


393, 342 
192, 599 
87,648 
33, 307 


206,995 , 253,855 
537, 144 921, 160 
29, 603 13. 089 
31,486 , 30,376 


5.5.7 
27.2 
12.4 
4.7 


25.7 

66.7 

3.7 

3.9 


20.8 


Southern and eastern Europe and Turkey 

Mexicans.- ..^ . 

All others 


75.6 
1.1 

2.5 








Total-- 


706, 896 


805,228 1,218,480 


100.0 100.0 100.0 



This table brings out the interesting fact that the proportion of 
northern and western European peoples in our immigration increased 
from 20.8 per cent of the whole in 1913-14 to 55.7 per cent in the 
year just closed and that the proportion of southern and eastern 
European peoples decreased from 75.6 per cent of the whole in 1913- 
14 to only 27.2 per cent in 1923-24. It will also be noted that as 
between the two years named there was a numerical increase of 
nearly 140,000 in the first group and a decrease of 728,561 in the 
second. It is also interesting to note that immigrants of the Mexican 
race increased from an insignificant proportion of the whole in 1913-14 
to 12.4 per cent in the past year, tne numerical increase being from 
13,089 to 87,648, a number equal to about 45 per cent of the year's 
total immigration of southern and eastern European peoples. The 
proportion of ''all others" also increased from 2.5 per cent to 4.7 per 
cent between the two years under consideration, but there was a 
small numerical increase in this group. 



10 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERALi OF IMMIGRATION 



ENGLISH-SPEAKING IMMIGRANTS 

Among the many changes that have resulted from the operation of 
the per centum Hmit immigration law is the steady and very consider- 
able increase in the proportion of English-speaking peoples among 
arriving aliens, as shown in the following table: 



Text Table VI.- 



-Inimigrant aliens of the English and non-English speaking races 
admitted, during fiscal years specified 



Fiscal year (ended June 30J 


Total 
admitted 


English 1 
speaking 


Non- 
English 
speaking 


Per cent of total 


English 


Non- 
English 


1914 


1, 218, 480 
805, 228 
309. 556 
522, 919 
706, 896 


107, 199 
120, 080 
64, 172 
131, 159 
200, 265 


1,111,281 
685, 148 
245, 384 
391, 760 
506, &3 1 


'8.8 
14.9 
20.7 
25.1 
28.3 


91.2 


1921 


85.1 


1922 .- 


79.3 


1923 


74.9 


1924 - . . 


71.7 







1 English, Irish, Scotch, and Welsh races. 

As already stated, the immigration record of the fiscal year 1914 
was fairly typical in many respects of like records for a generation 
prior to the World War. In that year only 8.8 per cent of our immi- 
gration was of the four English speaking peoples — English, Irish, 
Scotch, and Welsh — and the total number admitted was only 107,199. 
In the year just ended, however, the number admitted was 200,265, 
nearly twice as great as in 1913-14, and they constituted 28.3 per cent 
of the total immigration. In the same fiscal years, it will be noted, 
the number of non-English-speaking peoples decreased from 1,111,281 
to 506,631, and theirproportion in the whole immigration fell from 91.2 
to 71.7 per cent. Putting it in another way, in 1913-14 the number 
of non-English-speaking peoples admitted was more than 1,000,000 in 
excess of the peoples whose customary language was our o\vn, but in 
1923-24 this cliff erence was reduced to about 300,000. 

REJECTION AT PORT OF ARRIVAL 

The number of aliens applying for admission at United States 
ports who were rejected as coming in violation of the immigration 
laws reached the probably unprecedented total of 30,284 during the 
year, compared to 20,619 in 1922-23, and the proportion of rejections 
increased from 2.9 per cent of all applicants in 1922-23 to 3.3 per 
cent in 1923-24. The record of such rejections, by principal causes, 
during the past year is as follows: 

Under per centum limit law (excess quota) 10, 114 

Likely to become a public charge 8, 130 

Stowaways 2, 436 

Unable to read (over 16 years of age) 1, 70S 

Without proper passport 1, 554 

Loathsome or dangerous contagious diseases 1,486 

Contract laborers 1, 2l9 

Mentally or physically defective — 1, Oil 

Criminals 546 

Under Chinese-exclusion act 509 

Prostitutes, procurers, and other immoral classes 313 

All other causes L 258 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 11 



The large increase in rejections over the preceding fiscal year was 
for' the most part due to excess quota cases arising under the per 
centum limit law, the number of rejections for this being 1(1,114 in 
1923-24 and 2,680 in 1922-23. The unfortunate experience of the 
past year in this respect reflects increasingly desperate efforts on the 
part of various European peoples to get into the United States, 
and the willingness of some transportation interests to take what 
amounted to a gambler's chance in bringing them to a United States 
port. The races or peoples principally involved in rejections under 
the quota law during the year were as follows: 

Armenian 239 

English.. 2, 550 

German 362 

Greek 281 

Hebrew 884 

Irish 1,090 

Itahan 930 

Scandinavian (Norwegians, Danes, and Swedes) 330 

Scotch 1,802 

Spanish 239 

All others 1,407 

Total 10, 114 

The next table shows rejections by principal ports of arrival. 

Text Table VII. — Number and per cent of aliens rejected at specified places during 
the fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 





Num- 
ber 

apply- 
ing 




Number 


rejected 




Per cent of 
rejections 


Ports or districts 


Per 

centum 

limit 

law 


other 
causes 


Total ; 

1 


Per 

cent 
re- 
jected 


Per 

centum 

limit 

law 


other 
causes 


New York 


419,428 

49, 381 

9,796 

18, 291 

14, 686 

16, 263 

12.201 

7,951 

21,012 

5,585 

223, 982 

111,010 


2,735 
130 

IS 
86 
90 
47 
12 
16 
376 
47 
6,411 
149 


3,635 
328 

226 

184 

708 

343 

400 

154 

73 

310 

9,825 

3,984 


1 
6,370 

458 ! 
241 1 
270 f 
798 ' 
390 ! 
412 ' 
170 
449 1 
357 i 

16,236 ! 

4,133 1 


1.5 
.9 
2.5 
1.5 
5.4 
2.4 
.^4 
2.1 
2.1 
6.4 
7.3 
3.7 


4Z9 
28.4 

6.2 
31.8 
11.3 
12.0 

2.9 

9.4 
83.8 
13.2 
39.5 

3.6 


57.1 




71.0 


Philadelphia ..- 

Jacksonville, Fla. (district) 

Other Atlantic and Gulf ports 


93.8 
68.2 
88.7 


San Francisco 


88.0 


Seattle -._ 

Other Pacific ports -. 


97.1 
90.6 


Canadian Atlantic ports. . -. . 


16.2 




86.8 


Canadian land boundary 


eas 


Mexican land boundarj' . . 1 


96.4 


Total 


909,586 


10, 114 


20, 170 


30,284 1 


3.3 


33.4 


66.6 



I 



In the last annual report it was pointed out that the number of 
applicants turned back in the course of a year was one of the most 
distressing features of the immigration movement; nevertheless, the 
ratio of rejections to applicants was surprisingly small, under the 
circumstances. This is particularly true of the record at seaports. 
For example, at the port of New York only 1.5 per cent of the appli- 
cants were rejected and more than 40 per cent of such rejections were 
excess quota cases. The proportion of rejections at land border 
ports, especially along the Canadian border, was, as always, con- 
siderably larger, for the reason that while transoceanic immigrants 



12 KEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEBAL. OF IMMIGRATIOM" 

undergo one or more unofficial examinations before embarking for 
the United States practically no sifting process occurs prior to appli- 
cation at a border station. Fortunately the new immigration act of 
1924, which is discussed elsewhere in this report, is designed to reduce 
rejections at ports of arrival, and while favorable results in this regard 
may be expected there will always be some applicants who can not be 
admitted. It could hardly be otherwise when it is considered that 
30 or more causes leading to rejection are found in our immigration 
laws. Further details concerning the 30,284 applicants who were 
refused admission to the United States during the vear will be found 
in Table XVI, page 124. 

DEPORTATION AFTER LANDING 

The deportation of aliens found to be unlawfully in the United 
States is rapidly becoming one of the most important functions of the 
Immigration Service, and as the laws governing the admission of 
aliens become more restrictive in character the deportation problem 
becomes more difficult and exacting. Aliens believed to be unlaw- 
fully in the United ^States can be taken into custody only on warrants 
issued by the Secretary of Labor, and when such illegal residence is 
shown warrants of deportation must emanate from the same 
authority. In view of this it is especially desired to invite your 
attention to the fact that during the fiscal year just ended 6,409 aliens 
were deported from the United States, the number being far in excess 
of any previous year, as the following record, beginning with the 
fiscal year 1892, will show: 



Year ended 
June 30— 


Number 
deported 


Year ended 
June 30— 


Number 
deported 


Year ended 
June 30— 


1 
Number 
deported 


Year ended 
June 30— 


Number 
deported 


1892- 


637 
577 
417 
177 
238 
263 
199 
263 
356 


1901 


363 
465 
547 
779 
845 
676 
995 
2,069 
2,124 


1910 


2,695 
2, 788 1 
2, 456 1 
3,461 
4,610 ' 
2,564 
2,781 
1,853 
1.569 


1919 


3,068 


1893 


19C2 


1911 


1920 . 


2,762 


1894. . 


1903 


1912 


1921 


4,517 


1895 -. 


1904 


1913 


1922. . . 


4,345 


1896.. 


1905 


1914 

1915... 

1916 


1923 


3,661 


1897. . . . 


1906 

1907 

1908 

1909 


J924. 


6,409 


1898 






L899 

i900 


1917.. 

1918 





Some of the principal causes of deportation during the year just 
ended are shown below, and further interesting details will be found 
an Table XVII, page 131 of this report: 

Likely to become a public charge 2, 092 

Mental diseases or defects 724 

Entered without inspection 605 

Criminals 525 

Under per centum limit act of 1921 462 

Unable to read (over 16 years of age) 345 

Prostitutes, procurers, and other immoral classes 339 

Under Chinese-exclusion law 172 

All other causes 1, 145 

During the year agreements were consummated with several more 
^transportation companies whereby guards and free transportation 
for the deporting officers in charge of group movements are fur- 
nished, thus affording a much greater saving in transportation costs 
than that effected last year. With one or two exceptions, all the 



REPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 13 

common carriers patronized by the bureau in the movement of de- 
portees in large parties now furnish such service without charge to 
the Govermnent. 

A large number of deportees whose cases originate in the South- 
western States are now being deported and reshipped one way for- 
eign from the port of Galveston, Tex. ; fully one-IiaJf of them being 
reshipped without cost to the Government for their transportation 
foreign. In addition to that a considerable saving is effected in the 
short haul from points of origin to Galveston instead of conveying 
these aliens to- New York. Approximately^ $10,000 or more in trans- 
portation expenses was saved in this manner during the past year 
over and above the savings effected in the year previous. 

SMUGGLING AND ILLEGAL ENTRY 

Alien smuggling and the illegal entry of aliens without the aid of 
smugglers have always followed in the wake of restrictive immigration 
legislation, and. very naturally, as such laws became more and more 
drastic the problem of enforcing them grew increasingly difficult. 
For along time this problem, especially on the land boundaries, was 
largely confined to evasions and attempted evasions of the Chinese- 
exclusion law, but in later years aliens of all races who, for one reason 
or another, could not enter the country in a legal way have resorted 
to border running in ever-increasing numbers. 

Until the general immigration law of 1917 was enacted the restric- 
tions on immigration from Canada and Mexico were so mild that 
residents of those countries had little reason to enter illegally. They 
were exempt from the head tax which had long been imposed on 
overseas immigrants; there was no literacy- test; and those who 
measured up to the rather simple requirements of the law were free 
to come in unlimited numbers. The act of 1917, howeA-er, imposed 
a head tax of S8 on Canadians and Mexicans in common with other 
immigrants, and, like all other peoples, they were subjected to the 
reading test provided in that law. As might have been expected 
these two provisions immediately resulted in widespread evasions of 
the law, which our limited border forces have not been able to prevent. 

The per centum limit law of 1921. however, has proved to be an 
even more prolific promoter of smuggling and border running in 
general, for this method of getting into the United States has been 
resorted to by great numbers of determined Europeans who failed to 
find, or were delayed in finding, places under the quotas. 

CANADIAN BORDER 

Officers in charge of various immigration districts along the Cana- 
dian border have reported at some length concerning smuggling 
operations during the past fiscal year, and the following extracts from 
their annual reports present a clear and interesting picture of the 
situation : 

DISTRICT NO. 1. HEADQUARTERS AT MONTREAL 

As will be seen from the long list of prosecutions in this district, a large number 
of violators of the law have been discovered by officers of this district, to whom 
much commendation is due for the great effort put forth and the long hours 
endured on many occasions in a most earnest endeavor to uphold the integrity 



14 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

and the aliens witli him into custodv Th;« ;?. -^ f "f ^^^l""^ *^^ smuggler 

to a fine and the time that thev h«Ttn ^^'"^/l^^ ■' *? ^^^eral months in addition 

these drivers have been caueht nnd i}ti.lJ^\ I' ^"^ ^ number of eases 
patrol service which i., .low blg'undeXken "■'S'"-'"'™ "f 'he border- 

to'^r:ilfra\';Lrar': 1 fo /oTth^'ia^s s'dtScr"'';>V?°«-- 

section from Ogdensbure on the wpi f n vl, .1 f district, particularly in the 
of aliens are ounf work on thrcLiadSn^^^^^^^^^ ""''^^^'^ ^^'^' -^^ ^^^^e numbers 
United States by anv possible metSoi ^" ^"^ ^'' ^""^°"^ *° ^^*^^ ^^^ 

DISTRICT NO. 11.— HEADQUARTEHS AT DETROIT 

iiiiliiiipSiiig 

al«"ft M,;Yl™'l',?','c,S'tr " ''PP™''"""*'^- « ™ites while the Detroit RTve"is 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 15 

District No. 11. As reported on several occasions to the Bureau, virtually 
thousands of aliens have been smuggled into the United States across the border 
in this district, inspection officers being powerless to stop the influx, as their 
entire time has been taken up in the examination of aliens applying at regular 
gateways of entry in a lawful manner. It is highly important that an effective 
land-border patrol service be established at the earliest possible date and that a 
personnel be furnished sufficiently large in number to cover the situation which 
has become a national menace. 

It is true that officers of this service have, as indicated in other parts of the 
annual report covering deportations and prosecutions, achieved remarkable 
results, which, in a way, have a tendency to suppress in a slight measure the 
general smuggling activities. In a nimiber of cases the untiring efforts of the 
regular inspection officers have resulted in the apprehension and conviction of 
smugglers and in a great many cases aliens smuggled into the United States 
have been prosecuted for entry in violation of the passport law, convicted, and 
subsequently deported. While these deportations and prosecutions may have a 
slightly deterrent effect on amateur smugglers, it is not believed that professional 
smugglers and aliens especially anxious to gain entry into the United States will 
cease to operate and seek entry at points other than the designated inspection 
places. 

While the greatest problem at the present time is the one described, yet it is 
not the only one which taxes the officers of the Immigration Service to the utmost. 
The smuggling of aliens, even through the regular channels of entry, may become 
comparatively easy of accomplishment where the undesirable is Americanized in 
appearance. This may be readily understood when it is considered that at such 
an inspection point as the Detroit and Windsor Ferry there enter approximately 
400,000 passengers a month and that with the limited number of inspectors 
available it is manifestly impossible to discover every alien who may not be fully 
entitled to enter. On the average an examining officer can not devote more than 
a few seconds of his time to a passenger. An inadmissible alien under the guidance 
and instructions of a seasoned smuggler, who remains safely on the Canadian 
side, may attempt time and again to enter, on each trip gaining additional 
knowledge which eventually will enable him to get past the inspector who meets 
him for the first time. Inspectors must make quick use of all their resources in 
an effort to promptly determine the status of each passenger included in the 
turbulent mass of humanity surging forward for quick entry from the ferry boats 
to the gates. There is no doubt that in the course of a year large numbers of 
aliens presenting fraudulent proof of American citizenship gain lawful entry, 
due to the fact that it is a physical impossibility for the small number of immigrant 
inspectors to discover this class of smuggling, except in exceptional cases. In 
order that smuggling operations through regular channels be stopped it is 
absolutely necessary that the present inspection force in the district be increased 
to such an extent as to make possible a reasonably thorough inspection of 
passengers entering. 

DISTRICT NO. 18. HEADQUARTERS AT GRAND FORKS, N. DAK. 

During the last several months a large number of aliens have eflfected entry to 
the United States by smuggling across the northern Minnesota and North Dakota 
boundaries. Investigation conducted in connection with these cases after the 
arrest of the aliens disclosed the existence of a systematic, organized plan whereby 
aliens were being assisted across the border. This plan, operated and carried 

out by one Charles G , a Canadian citizen, resident of Winnipeg, consisted 

of a relay system in which several automobiles were used to convey the aliens 
from Winnipeg to a point which was considered a safe distance inland from the 

border on the American side. G , who owns and drives a taxicab in the city 

of Winnipeg, obtained the patrons for the scheme by canvassing the railway 
stations, where new arrivals from Europe detrain, and in the foreign quarters 
of the city, where boarding houses for these people are numerous. He has even 
visited the immigration office in Winnipeg on several occasions. After securing 
his victims and extracting from them all the money he could induce them to part 
with, he would either transport them by automobile or accompany them by train 
to a place near the border, where his first partner in the scheme, a resident of the 
place, would receive them. This partner would then demand further payment of 
money from the aliens, and after obtaining the largest amount possible and charg- 
ing them top prices for food, lodging, and other meager accommodations, the trip 



16 UKPOKT OF THE fOMMISSIONP:R GEXER,^ OF IMMIGRATION 

across the herder would he undertaken. This trip would always be nlanneH to 
be carried out at night and after advance arrangLents hSbLn m-de w?th^ 
third confederate, usually a resident on the American side to meetThe pariv a? 
..ome unfrequented spot on the boundary, where the aliens wouM alight ^'n the 
wl''?" "f ' '^tKr''''!' ^^^ boundary line, and board an automob le Z the 

W^nart hf nf: «'*'"' "^^^V'' ^^'K^^^"" *^^ ^^''^ P^^*"^'- *« the Sheme began 
las pait in the tieecuig operation. In some cases the aliens upon reachinrlhis 
point in the journey would still have some funds, and the pr ?e now f Jj I dde 
?L T^^'l'^t '"l""-'"^ """^ *^'« ^''''^^' depended entirely upon the amount the 
ahens had left. L sually when the aliens were later arrested thev were found 
almost, If not totally, without funds, showing that the syndicate of smuIX^ 
had done their work with thoroughness. Through the coooeratton of tZcf^l 
dian authorities and the efforts of our border ins^ecto?s?th?s particular gro^ip of 
sm gglers have been compelled, temporarily at least, to curtail operation One 
of the group, a Canadian citizen and resident of Canada, was apprehended on th s 
side of he border with a load of aliens, when, through some Ealculltion h s 

anvloh'l^'"" r'"' YT *^' ^^^" ""'^ ^*^^* the boundary Se Taled "o keep hs 
appointment, and he is now serving a sentence of 16 months in the Federal 
Penitentiary. Leavenworth, Kans. Three automobiles belong ng to another ?f 
the group have l.een seized by tlie Canadian customs authoritiV4 thus effectfveh 

S^enai-^riliv'/lf ?V*^^'^ "^'"^^"^' the master mind of'Ve combina^ioL'. 
na* been diicsled h> the \\ innipeg police on the charge of obtaining monev under 
false pretenses, and is now under bond awaiting trial ' 

Pnf,^' 1,^'?"' ^^T, '^'^'""'^1 ^-'' th^ foregoing, the other aliens arrested for illegal 
H^i>i. f^r ''n *■ * ^'^''^- ^^^" ^'^^^t'^^ by professional smugglers but to have 
depended upon their own individual efforts and often upon advice given them hv 
relatives or friends With the new border patrol firm W established an proSr^v 
eq.npped it may he expected that the operations of alien smuggle? alone ?his 
hn'Jir ""^ -.'" ^^"^^^i^'^ border will be greatly curtailed, although perhap. the 
uSd'sra i''TtT b« .completely curbed. The registration of aU ahens K the 
.^"en LugglTn^ ^ ^'''''^' '"^^ P'^"^'^" *^" ""^^^ ^^^^^'^^ ™«^"« of checking 

MEXICAN BORDER 

The smuggling problem in the three Mexican border districts is 
also interestingly described in the following extracts from district 
Qirectors m charge: 

DISTRICT NO. 22.— HEADQUARTERS AT SAN ANTONIO, TEX. 

The situation in this district with respect to the smuggling of aliens was sumniPH 
up rather comprehensively in the last annual report, and it nmv be stated^tTat 
exneSedlh.tT '^"' ""'''' ''^t-'"''' K'"'' ^^--ed but, on the contratv t1 
fn « ?M??h^r w fl r r'^'^u,''*'^" ^'*' '^•t'^ '^^ added restrictions, will result 
in a further influx ol undesirable European aliens to Mexico with the sole ohiect 
m view of effooting illegal entry into the United States ov^r the Rio Grande 
E^ur'oplans'l iw ll^r'lo smuggling are not expected^o be con^St 

nf \wf " !lo^ve^eI, tor the new law requires an immigration visa in the cases 

?Lntiw wMlT^p";^^^"'',' ^""^ ^ '^^^r^*-^' "'^■'^'^ Mexican laborers coming to tS 
Sded to ti?n Hf>^ itfJ^ ""' nonquota immigrants. This $10 immigration visa, 
what tl Pv hi. u • H "^ u^^l' ''''" undoubtedly cause many Mexicans to attempt 
^ontrabaiid "cheaper" way to the United States, viz, the route of the 

tn;^f.-*i'^f *"'T" H''''''*' the many miles of winding river afford ample oppor- 
tunities for aliens to cross almost at will. Onlv in rare instances is it possible 
to apprehend aliens as they cross the river, this could not be accomplished 
equtVarL-nfr Vh"" 'f 7''' ^'?'^'''^ ^^'^' «f "^^ front and thTstoild 
where the ? a iV f.-ln <?' •■ •^'''''1'' -^^ f^^'^ ^^^^^ contraband aliens at points 
wnere the trail.s from the river begin to merge. The inspector in charee at 
Brownsville, in his ann.ial report for this year to this office has iiven a ve?v 

Steboar'a! i?f ''f '''^"''''T «"«-V"tired in dealing wHhMScans who 
operate^boats at illegal crossing places. I quote from his report: 

the hnP int.. H,;''"? '" \ difficulty in smuggling an alien from Mexico across 

TheroJ^n./fwi/if ■''%"' '" ^'^"^ alien entering unassisted, for that matter, 
a nuvi tri k P T . ; ^^^ f ''tain seas'ons of the year a«d in some places it becomes 
a nuie trukle. This office estimates that there are at least 100 persons living 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 17 

on the Mexican side opposite points in this jurisdiction who earn their Hving 
chiefly by operating illegal ferries and bringing aliens to the United States. 
The work of the officers here in the past two years in apprehending and destroy- 
ing boats used as ferries has largely forced them to abandon their large boats 
made of lumber and of galvanized sheet iron and to resort to "patos," as they 
are known among the smuggling fraternity, made of a willow framework tied 
with willow withes and covered with a cheap canvas or wagon sheet. This 
canvas can be tied on or taken off the frame in a moment, and then carried under 
a man's arm. The frame can easily be hidden in the brush, and if it should be 
found and destroyed, 15 minutes' work with a machete (and no one ever saw a 
Mexican of this class without a machete) will construct another. 

"These illegal ferrymen oftener than not own a small farm on the river. When 
an alien, Mexican or European, gentleman, criminal, or bolshevik^ — it makes no 
difference — wants to cross this ferryman merely removes his boat cover from his 
wagon or haystack where it serves him between times, proceeds to the river and 
pulls his frame from the brush where it has been hidden, ties on the cover, places 
it in the water, and is ready to, and actually does take his passengers, and often 
a few cases of contraband liquor also, to this country. Before placing his boat 
in the water he carefull}' spies out this side, and probably calls to some "piasano" 
on this side if one is in sight, and ascertains that no "gringo" officers are in that 
vicinity. Any Mexican resident on this side will cheerfully abandon his work 
and spend a daj' if necessary watching for officers, to aid this boatman, with 
whom he is always in sympathy, and also for the reason that this kind of work 
does not call for much effort. In spite of the inhibitions of section 8, or of any 
other section, which the ferryman is probably ignorant of and which, in any 
event, he would cheerfuU.y ignore, he more often than not successfully lands his 
passengers and returns to the other side and safety, and his passengers go their 
way." 

Happily, Congress has awakened to the seriousness of the situation and has 
appropriated a very substantial sum for the purpose of protecting the land 
boundaries of the United States. This is most encouraging to the officers on 
this border who have devoted many j-ears of their lives in a patriotic but obvi- 
ously vain effort to prevent smuggling with a small force of men and a limited 
appropriation, realizing all the time that they were powerless to cope with the 
situation under that handicap. This district has been promised an increased 
patrol force, and if the number of men asked for is given and they are men who 
have a thorough knowledge of the Spanish language and Mexican border con- 
ditions and are temperamentally fitted for this particular type of work, and 
proper transportation facilities are furnished, it is believed that the smuggling 
situation in this district can be effectually controlled. Many unforeseen condi- 
tions will undoubtedly arise, but with the increased force and appropriation 
the officers will go into the fight with renewed energy and confidence. Time 
alone will show the results. 

DISTRICT NO. 25.— HEADQUARTERS AT EL PASO, TEX. 

In the nature of things the smuggling of Mexican aliens over this border 
constitutes a problem which will j^ersist as long as there are immigration laws 
to be enforced, and to enumerate the various angles of alien smuggling so far 
as it concerns Mexicans would be merely to repeat previous annual reports of 
this office in which such matters were set forth in detail. 

Chinese smuggling operations across the Mexican border, at points within 
this immigration district, amount to little or nothing at this time. The principal 
alien smuggling problem with which we now have to deal has to do with Europeans 
seeking illegal entry by way of Mexico, most of whom are prevented by the 
terms of the restrictive immigration law from securing admission at American 
seaports. 

There are thousands of aliens in Europe who previously resided in this country 
and who desire to return here, not only because of depressed industrial conditions 
abroad but because they know from first-hand experience that labor conditions 
in this countr}' are far superior to those in Europe, even in normal times. Thou- 
sands — perhaps millions — of others possessing general knowledge of the better 
labor and living conditions in the United States and tired of waging a losing fight 
with the economic situation existing in their respective countries, have fixed 
upon the United States as their goal. While the limitations created by the 
per centum limit act undoubtedly have had the effect of discouraging the ma- 
jority of such aliens from translating desire into action, they have but intensified 
the desire as to thousands of others. These latter, upon being denied passport 



18 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

vis6s by American consuls because of exhausted quotas or for other good reasons, 
give ready heed to the suggestion of steamship agents and others that Mexico 
affords easy access to the United States. Reports received from time to time 
indicate that there are organized groups of smugglers, having agents throughout 
Mexico and Europe, who induce inadmissible aliens to take the "via Mexico" 
route to the United States, one agent forwarding them to another until the border 
is reached, all for a financial consideration, of course. The majority of the aliens 
are practically in destitute circumstances and the funds are supplied by friends 
and relatives in this country. Investigations made by American consuls in 
Mexico have developed that certain banks in the United States and Mexico are 
especially favored by residents of this covmtry in making remittances for such 
aliens en route hereto, and undoubtedly similar arrangements exist between 
certain American and European banks for financing aliens before they leave 
Europe. 

While there is reason to believe that the smugglers who actually bring the 
aliens across the international boundary line into the United States are operatives 
of one or more of the organizations whose ramifications extend through Mexico 
and Europe, this lias not been verified by convincing evidence, as in nearly every 
instance the smuggler as well as the contraband aliens when arrested, claims 
to have been working independently or with local organizations. Sometimes 
the same smuggler takes the alien to the point of crossing, leads or carries him 
across the river at a shallow ford, or leads or conveys him by automobile across 
the land boundary, and either places him on a train or conveys him by auto- 
mobile to an interior point. Generally, however, these several transactions are 
attended to bj' different persons working with a common understanding. 

Some of the border smugglers — most all of whom are Mexicans — ^are typical 
"Apaches," and when the international line is reached do not hesitate to rob 
the aliens and then abandon them. There have been unconfirmed reports to 
the effect that in some instances the smugglers murdered their victims when 
they had reason to believe that they were in possession of large sums of money. 

The contraband aliens depart from the border on foot, in automobiles, and 
in i)assenger and freight trains. Outgoing passenger trains are inspected by 
immigration officers at border points, and in numerous instances the contrabands 
have attempted to deceive the depot inspection officers as to their immigration 
status, hoping they will be permitted to proceed by train. Generally, however, 
those aliens v\ho elect to journey to the interior b}' passenger train are first con- 
veyed by automobile beyond the border town, to the nearest point where trains 
stop, but if there is an inspection officer there, they are transported by auto- 
mobile around and beyond that inspection point before being placed on the train. 
This service must then depend upon local peace officers and others, whose good 
will has been cultivated by immigration officers, to furnish telephonic or tele- 
graphic information about the transaction, which information may result in the 
alien's apprehension at a station still farther in the interior. 

Sometimes persons residing in the United States come to the border to meet 
the illegal entrants and accompany them to their destination in the United States, 
and several of these United States residents who assisted the aliens to enter 
illegally, or who thereafter performed acts of assistance that could be denomi- 
nated as "harboring and concealing" were successfully criminally prosecuted 
for violation of section 8 of the immigration act or conspiracy (section 37 of the 
penal code) to violate that provision of law. One such case involved an alien 
who had for several years resided near Pittsburgh, Pa., and who was engaged by 
relatives of the contraband involved to come to the border and assist the latter 
to enter and to make the journey to his relatives. The alien from Pennsylvania 
made the mistake of crossing to Juarez, Mexico, and as a result he has been visited 
with an order of deportation abroad as well as criminal prosecution. An uncle 
of the contraband has likewise been indicted in that case, and it may be that other 
relatives of the alien who are believed to have been parties to the unlawful 
transaction will be prosecuted because of their participation in the affair. 

Freight-train inspections are made to a limited extent — so far as can be done 
with the force of officers available. 

It would require a large-sized army to effectively patrol the border line of 
approximately 1,000 miles so as to prevent illegal entries of aliens, and it would 
be useless to station a handful of immigration officers on the line expecting them 
to prevent illegal entries or even to apj^rehend aliens in the act of entering with- 
out inspection. In actual practice they are placed on the border line or river 
only when information is received from what is believed to be a reliable source 
that arrangements have been made by certain smugglers to cross a party of aliens 
at a given time and place. Generally this information is received from member 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 19 

of another smuggling outfit when competition is so close that one gang, in order 
to maintain its own profits, will use every means at hand to put another out of 
business. 

It is apparent, therefore, that it is not hard for aliens to cross the international 
boundary line. The difficulty lies in getting away from the border towns on the 
American side, as the aliens must do sooner or later, since those places have little 
or no employment to offer them. In this desert countrj^ overland travel must 
follow certain well-defined routes, so that water, provisions, and gasoline may be 
procured, and it has been found that the best results in the matter of apprehending 
aliens after the}' effect illegal entry are obtained by stationing immigration 
officers at certain strategic points which must be passed by the aliens traveling 
overland. This work of the mounted or patrol inspectors is attended by con- 
siderable hardship and much danger, as it is often necessary for them to remain 
on duty long hours without opportunity for rest or sleep, in inclement weather, 
and the smugglers, who very frequently transport intoxicating liquor or narcotic 
drugs with the aliens, are desperate characters. They go armed and shoot at 
the command to halt in the name of the law, preferring to commit murder 
rather than be apprehended and face the probability of serving a prison sentence. 
Previous annual reports have related the details of the killing and wounding of 
immigration officers by smugglers. 

Many and varied devices are resorted to enter the United States or remain 
in this country in violation of law. European aliens, inadmissible for perma- 
nent residence in the United States, have availed themselves of the privilege of 
entering under bond to pass in transit through the United States to some other 
point in Mexico or to Canada. It was discovered that most of them made the 
transit journey for the purpose of securing what they considered to be a more 
advantageous base from which to enter the United States without inspection, 
transferring themselves to points in Mexico where they could be more easily 
assisted by relatives or friends, or others interested for any reason in getting 
them into this country. Following this discovery a plan was put into operation 
whereby the application of any such alien for the transit privilege made at a port 
of this immigration district is deferred until investigation can l)e made of condi- 
tions at the proposed destination, to determine whether the alien could secure 
employment or profitably engage in business, or whether he has relatives there 
able and willing to assist him, and so on, the transit privilege finalh' to be denied 
unless the investigation results favorably for the applicant. 

Cases have arisen in which aliens arrested on the charge of being illegally in 
the United States attempted to impersonate those who had been lawfully 
admitted at an immigration port of entry. In each such case the contraband 
alien presented the passport of an alien who had been regularly admitted, the 
description thereon fitting him in a general way, and the photograph attached 
to the same having been defaced or one of the contraband substituted for that 
of the person to whom the passport was originally issued. The alien under 
arrest had been carefully coached, so that his apparent knowledge of the person 
he was impersonating, of his family and business connections, and the like, was 
almost convincing; and to make matters more difficult for the Government the 
person impersonated was designedly missing from his accustomed haunts when 
an officer went in search of him. Only the most searching inquiry established 
the deception and attempted fraud. 

The testimony of arrested aliens is to the effect that those under the tutelage 
of agents of smuggling organizations after arrival in Mexico discard their pass- 
ports stamped to show the date .of landing at Mexican seaports, obtain new 
passports from their respective consular representatives in Mexico, and often- 
sometimes have the same visaed by American consuls upon the representations 
of the appUcants and witnesses — the latter supplied by the "organization" — 
that the aliens had resided in Mexico for five years or more, which, of course, 
would except them from the quota and at the same time serve to divest them 
from liability to exclusion under the terms of the last proviso of section 23 of the 
immigration act, requiring, in brief, a two years' residence in Mexico after arrival 
there by vessel. It is believed that few, if any, of these aliens holding passports 
with vises so obtained have succeeded in imposing upon immigration officers of 
this district, but to make assurance doubly sure instructions have been issued 
that all European aliens applying for admission at ports of this immigration 
district shall be held for action by boards of special inquiry and their status made 
the subject of very careful investigation, exceptions to the rule to be made only 
by an inspector in charge in cases personally known to him to be specially meri- 
torious, such as that of a merchant domiciled in Mexico anc^ "^oming to the United 
States temporarily for business purposes. 



20 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

In the last annual report it was stated that during the fiscal year 1922, 3,450 
European aliens arrived at the port of Vera Cruz, and that in the following 
fiscal year 5,000 such aliens arrived at the same port. Information received by 
this office indicated that arrivals of European aliens at other Mexican seaports 
iluring these two years were of a negligible volume. During the fiscal year 
covered by this report 8,221 such aliens arrived at Vera Cruz, 2,453 at Tampico, 
and 48 at Mazatlan, or a total of 10,720 at the three Mexican seaports named. 

As elsewhere noted herein, during the year there was a large increase in the 
number of aliens — other than Mexicans — arrested on departmental warrant 
after illegal entr}', specifically 461, as compared with 296 for the preceding year; 
but it is apparent that the percentage of such increase is considerably less than 
the ratio of increase in the number of arrivals in Mexico of European aliens, 
most of whom, of course, go to that country with the intention of entering there- 
from into the United States without inspection. If industrial conditions abroad 
continue unsatisfactory, and if the Mexican Government continues to permit 
aliens to enter Mexico practically without restriction, the more stringent provi- 
sions of the restrictive immigration act of 1924 undoubtedly will result in a still 
higher ratio of increase in the number of European aliens proceeding to Mexico 
with the United States as their objective, and it is hoped that when the additional 
border patrolmen authorized have been put to work there will be a larger per- 
centage of apprehension of aliens of this class who may effect illegal entry into 
the United States. 

The criminal prosecution of overseas aliens entering without properly visaed 
passports in violation of the passport act and proclamation, followed by their 
deportation al:)road and the criminal prosecution of their smugglers, with peni- 
tentiary sentences upon conviction, att'ord but a slight discouragement to the 
illegal traffic, and it is safe to predict that proscribed aliens will continue to dis- 
play the will and find some one to assist them to enter the United States in vio- 
lation of law as long as they can arrange for funds with which to pay for the 
necessary assistance; and there seems to be a new crop of smugglers ever ready 
to fill the ranks depleted by those sent to prison. It is apparent, therefore, 
that an effective administration of the law requires that there shall be provided 
and maintained at all times a sufficient force of patrol inspectors to apprehend the 
aliens before they can leave the border and commingle with residents of the 
large cities or even of the smaller communities distantly removed from the border 
and from an immigration station. 

DISTRICT NO. 31 HEADQUARTERS AT LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 

In former years practically the only aliens seeking illegal entry across the 
Mexican border were Mexicans, Chinese, and Japanese. Apparently little or 
no attention has been paid to the Mexican movement, and a machine has been 
built up designed solely to operate against those smuggling Chinese and Japanese. 
With the enforcement of the passport and quota laws hundreds of Europeans 
and Hindus have made their way to Mexico, and, they being willing to reward 
in a monetary way persons assisting them in gaining illegal entry to the United 
States, the smugglers have to a great extent turned their attention to these races 
rather than to those dealt with formerly. Owing to the abundance of labor 
afforded Chinese and Japanese in Mexico during the past year Httle or no smug- 
gling of these races has been indulged in, but hundreds of aliens of other races 
have arrived in the vicinity of the border and simply disappeared. The machine, 
built for the apprehension of Chinese and Japanese, was found to be inadequate 
for the prevention of the entry of others. Therefore a complete reorganization of 
our forces was attempted, officers carefully instructed in the ways of the new 
elements they had to deal with, and the whole system of activity revised to meet 
the new needs. * * * 

As has been heretofore reported, organized gangs of smugglers from time to 
time in the past have been in evidence in this di.strict. Our forces have lacked 
numerical strength and our equipment has been insufficient to meet the needs of 
even the few men available, but through long hours of hard work and constant 
vigilance on the part of our scattered force the position of the smuggler has been 
rendered none too enviable, and his calling has been fraught with an ever-present 
danger of apprehension and the consequent penalties. The reports do not equal 
in number the apprehensions recorded in former years for the reason that the 
practice of smuggling has been less prevalent, and no greater tribute could be 
paid to the efforts of those engaged in the prevention of smuggling than this 
sure indication that their efforts have not been without reward. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 21 



With the assignment to duty of the additional officers to this district under 
the new title "patrol inspectors" it is thought that the life of the smuggler will 
be made simply unbearable, and the attempts at illegal entry will shortly be con- 
lined to the individual and unassisted efforts of thvose immediately involved. 
In other words, the greater the degree of efficiency attained by the bureau's 
officers the fewer the concrete cases reflected in the records and the smuggling 
rings will be broken up. 

With the reins of border control so tightened as to render smuggling via the 
land routes too hazardous to be profitable, it would be foolhardy to imagine that 
the smuggling problem is solved in this district. It is certain tliat, with the 
inauguration of adequate measures to compete with the land border situation, 
those interested in the smuggling of aliens will turn their attention more than 
ever to water routes. There are hundreds of miles of coast line now entirely 
unprotected. Thousands of fishing and other small craft ply these waters up 
and down the coast at all seasons of the year, and these water craft can land 
aliens at almost any place they may choose. Practically all of these vessels are 
manned by aliens, and they enter and depart from even our regular ports with- 
out clearance and without supervision of anj- kind from any Government agenc}". 
It is a known fact that vessels of this character are being utilized in the smug- 
gling of liquor and narcotics, and the records show that they have been made 
available for the smuggling of aliens. This is a questiou that has been left 
unsolved, and now we may expect that the imperative necessity of prompt action 
on the part of this service will shortly present itself. It is "the opinion of the 
writer that both land and water forces will be necessary. All fishing and other 
small craft should be inspected by the officers of this service upon entering any 
of the ports in this distrtct, careful check kept of crews at all times, and every 
effort made to effect a complete control of the situation at regular ports. Without 
such a check, changes in crew would be a matter of altogether too easy accom- 
plishment to be overlooked by aliens seeking illegal entry. This would mean 
that we should have a Government boat at San Diego, one at San Pedro, and 
one at Santa Barbara. 

In addition to the above, a land force is suggested whose duty it would be t:> 
watch and check landings at other than regular ports. This force should be 
equipped with motor vehicles, and move from place to place as necessity may 
require, performing duty as to the coast line similar to that contemplated for the 
control of inland routes of travel. 

DESERTING SEAMEN 

Closely allied to border running is the illegal entrv of alleged sea- 
men who come to United States ports as members of ships' crews 
and, taking advantage of shore privileges granted under the law, 
desert the vessels bringing them and remain in the conntry. Bona 
fide seamen have a legal right to go ashore in any port, and under 
our laws they are free to leave their vessels for the purpose of reship- 
ping foreign. In fact this is the natural and inherent right of sea- 
going men which even the immigration law recognizes and respects. 

The deserting seaman method of gaining illegal entry has been prac- 
ticed to some extent ever since immigration laws began to interfere 
with the unrestricted coming of aliens, but under the quota law. and 
especially during the past two years, such violations have grown to 
rather alarming proportions. This fact is strikingly illustrated in 
the following figures, showing the number of reported desertions in 
United States ports in each year since 1911 : 



Fiscal year ending June 30 


Number 
deserting 
seamen 
reported 


Number 

Fiscal year ending June 30 de^^f^'^^^ 

reported 


1911 


6,594 
6,384 
9,136 
9,747 
6,458 
6,584 
8,572 


1918 4, 756 


1912 


1919 .3,388 

1920 13,543 

1921 21, 839 


1913 


1914 


1915 .._ . . 


1922 1 5, 879 


1916_ 


1923 1 23, 194 


1917 


1924 i 34 679 







Os> 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 



During the 12 years 1911 to 1922, inclusive, the annual average 
number of desertions was 8,573, and this period included the abnormal 
years of 1920 and 1921, when ocean transportation suffered what almost 
amounted to a collapse. It will be recalled that in the two fiscal years 
referred to hundreds upon hundreds of ocean-going ships of all nations 
were tied up in harbors of the United States and other countries, with 
the result that thousands of alien seamen were left stranded in our 
ports. In view of this it is hardly fair to count the excessive numbers 
shown in these two years as desertions, for many thousands of them 
were simplv stranded here, and, as stated in the annual report for 
1922, the frnmigration Bureau was deluged with requests to deport 
or in some way to return them to their home countries. 

This was not the situation in the last two years, however, and the 
onl}' reasonable explanation of the great increase in desertions is that 
men who could not come into the country in a legal way, largely 
because of quota restrictions, signed on vessels in foreign ports as 
seamen and in that guise gained admission by taking illegal advantage 
of the shore liberty which the seaman's act rightfully accords to all 
bona fide followers of the sea. The distribution of desertions by 
ports or immigration districts in the two years under discussion is 
shown below: 



Ports (or districts) 


Number of 
desertions 


Ports (or districts) 


Number of 
desertions 




1923 


1924 


1923 


1924 


New York 


14, 734 

2,310 

1,621 

1,341 

318 

389 

28 

1 

22 


22, 252 

1,143 

3,041 

1,314 

378 

1,101 

237 

6 

21 

160 

129 

80 

206 

142 




602 

373 

162 

67 


1,020 


Boston 


Galveston 


788 


Philadelphia 


Port Arthur, Tex 


405 


Baltimore 




51 


Portland, Me 




1 


Norfolk 


San Francisco 


429 
113 
105 
1 
366 
31 


438 


Savannah 




358 


Miami 


Seattle . 


510 


Key West 


Alaska 




Charleston ... 




734 


Jacksonville 


29 
36 
70 
1 
45 


Porto Rico 


112 


Tampa 


Honolulu 


52 




Total 






St. Joe, Fla .. 


23,194 


34, 679 


Mobile 


1 









To construct legislation which will enable the Immigration Service 
to prevent the unlawful entry of aliens in the guise of seamen without 
interfering with the legal and inherent shore privileges of bona fide 
seamen is a difficult if not impossible task. It is hoped, however, that 
certain provisions in the immigration act of 1924, which becomes 
effective at the beginning of the new fiscal year, will afford some relief 
in this regard. The evident purpose of this new legislation is to avoid 
infringement on the rights assured to bona fide seamen under the 
present seamen's act, but at the same time to make it possible to 
refuse shore privileges to intending immigrants who have taken this 
means of getting into the country. The hope of accomplishment lies 
in the authority given immigration officers to order the detention of 
pretending seamen on board vessels bringing them to a United States 
port and their deportation on the same vessel, the penalty for failure 
to so detain and deport being fixed at $1,000 for each alien seaman in 
respect of whom such failui'c occurs. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 23 

The full effect of this provision of law can not be foreseen, but the 
outlook is promising, and if its enforcement results in a more careful 
selection of crews in foreign ports with the purpose to avoid shipping 
men who are immigrants instead of seamen, it is believed that much 
good will be accomplished. 

IMMIGRATION BORDER PATROL 

For a number of years the Immigration Service has maintained a 
small and ^videly scattered force of mounted guards on the Mexican 
border for the purpose of preventing alien smuggling. Ordinarily 
this force numbered somewhat less than 60 men, most of whom were 
especially chosen because of their loiowledge of border conditions, 
and they have rendered conspicuous service in enforcing the law in 
that difficult territory. In fact, this small force has accomplished 
so much in the way of apprehending smugglers and aliens that in 
some sections of that vast southwest territory border running has 
come to be regarded as an extremely hazardous occupation. But 
it has been hazardous work for the Immigration Service as well as 
for law violators, and in past years several of our mounted patrolmen 
have been killed in line of duty by desperate characters operating 
in the region adjacent to the Mexican border and along roads lead- 
ing therefrom. In former years it was possible in a good many 
instances for inspectors of the Immigration Service to devote more 
or less time to the prevention of smuggling, but the large increase 
in the number of aliens applying for legal admission on both the 
Canadian and Mexican borders during more recent years, and 
particularly during the past two years, has required the undivided 
attention of such officers. During these two years Eiu-opeans have 
not been able to come to the United States at will through legal 
channels, such inability being largely due to the quota limit law, 
and attempts to enter surreptitiously with or without the aid of 
professional smugglers have materially increased and our limited 
border forces, which, as already stated, were kept busy with the ex- 
amination of applicants for legal entry, were utterly unable to cope 
with the situation. 

The bureau considered the situation very carefully, and after 
consultation with officers in charge of border districts the conclusion 
was reached that forces already operating on the Mexican border 
ought to be extended there and a similar force created for service on 
the Canadian border. Well-authenticated reports of constantly 
increasing border-running activities reached the bureau and the 
public from various som'ces, and as a result Congress at the last 
session made an annual appropriation of approximately .^1,000,000 
for the purpose of extending a border patrol. A part ot this appro- 
priation was made available for immediate use, with the result that 
the creation of a force of so-called immigration patrol inspectors is 
now under way, and it is expected that within the next two or three 
months about 450 such officers will be in service along the two borders. 
The biueau feels that this is a most important step in developing 
effective prevention of alien smuggling on both the northern and 
southern land boundaries. 

The alien smuggling from Cuba, largely to Florida and the Gulf 
coast, having continued to be one of the most difficult problems of the 



24 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

Immigration Service, it is the intention to create a small force of 
patrol inspectors for service in that connection. Apparently, the 
special appropriation referred to is not available for maintaining a 
force in Florida, but it is hoped that the creation of the regular patrol 
on the land boundaries will make it possible to utilize a limited part 
of the general immigration appropriation in order to carry on the 
necessary work in Florida. 

THE IMMIGRATION ACT OF 1924 

It will undoubtedly be considered that the most important event 
in the immigration history of the fiscal year was the passage of the 
act of May 26, ofRcially known as the ''Immigration act of 1924.'' 
This legislation M'hich supplants the so-called quota limit act of May 
19, 1921, the latter having expired by limitation at the close of the 
fiscal year just ended, makes several very important changes not 
only in our immigration policy but also in the administrative ma- 
chinery of tlie Immigration Service. Some of the more important 
changes in these respects will be briefly referred to. 

It will be remembered that the quota limit act of May, 1921, 
provided that the number of aliens of any nationality admissible 
to the United States in any fiscal year should be hmited to 3 per cent 
of the number of persons of such nationality who were resident in the 
United States according to the census of 1910, it being also provided 
that not more than 20 per cent of any annual quota could be admitted 
in any one month. Under the act of 1924 the number of each nation- 
ality wlio may be admitted annually is limited to 2 per cent of the 
population of such nationahty resident in the United States according 
to the census of 1890, and not more than 10 per cent of any annual 
quota may be admitted in any month except in cases where such 
quota is less tiian 300 for the entire year. 

Under the act of May, 1921, the quota area was limited to Europe, 
the Near East, Africa, and Australasia. The countries of North 
and South America, with adjacent islands, and countries immigration 
from which was otherwise regulated, such as China, Japan, and 
countries within the Asiatic barred zone, were not witliin the scope 
of the quota law. Under the now act, however, immigration from 
the entire world, with the exception of the Dominion of Canada, 
Newfoundland, the Republic of Mexico, the Repubhc of Cuba, the 
Republic of Haiti, the Dominican Republic, the Canal Zone, and 
inoependent countries of Central and South America, is subject to 
quota limitations. The various quotas established under the new 
law are shown in the following proclamation of the President, issued 
on the last day of the present fiscal year: 

By the President op the United States of America 

A PROCLAMATION 

Whereas it is provided in the act of Congress approved May 26, 1924, entitled 
"An act to Umit tlie immigration of aliens into the United States, and for other 
purposes" that — 

"The annual quota of any nationality shall be two per centum of the 
number of foreign-born individuals of such nationality resident in con- 
tinental United States as determined by the United States census of 1890, 
but the minimum quota of any nationalit}^ shall be 100 (Sec. 11(a)). 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 25 

" For the purposes of this Act nationality shall be determined bv country 
by birth * * * (sec. 12 (a)). 

"The Secretary of State, the Secretary of Commerce, and the Secretary 
of Labor, jointly, shall, as soon as feasible after the enactment of this act, 
prepare a statement showing the number of individuals of the various 
nationalities resident in continental United States as determined by the 
United States census of 1890, which statement shall be the population 
basis for the purposes of subdivision (a) of section 11 (sec. 12(b)). 

"Such officials shall, jointly, report annually to the President the quota 

of each nationality under subdivision (a) of section 11. together with the 

statements, estimates, and revisions provided for in this section. The 

President shall proclaim and make known the quotas so reported." (Sec. 

12(e)). 

And whereas satisfactory evidence has been presented to me that the Secretary 

of State, the Secretary of Commerce, and the Secretary of Labor, pursuant to 

the authority conferred upon them in the act of Congress approved May 26, 

1924, have made the statement and the quotas therein provided. 

Now, therefore, I, Calvin Coolidge, President of the United States of America, 
acting under and by virtue of the power in me vested by the aforesaid act of 
Congress, do hereby proclaim and make known that on and after July 1, 1924, 
and throughout the fiscal year 1924-1925, the quota of each nationality provided 
in said Act shall be as follows: 

Country or area of birth 1^4-1925 

*Afghanistan *100 

Albania ^ 100 

Andorra 100 

Arabian peninsula (1, 2) 100 

Armenia 124 

Australia, including Papua, Tasmania, and all islands 

appertaining to Australia (3,4) 121 

Austria 785 

Belgium (5) 512 

*Bhutan *100 

Bulgaria 100 

Cameroon (proposed British mandate) 100 

Cameroon (French mandate) 100 

*China *100 

Czechoslovakia 3, 073 

Danzig, Free City of 228 

Denmark (5, 6) 2, 789 

Egypt 100 

Esthonia 124 

Ethiopia (Abj-ssinia) 100 

Finland 471 

France (1, 5, 6) 3,954 

Germany 51, 227 

Great Britain and Northern Ireland (1, 3, 5, 6) 34, 007 

Greece 100 

Hungary 473 

Iceland 100 

*India (3) *100 

Iraq (Mesopotamia) 100 

Irish Free State (3) 28, 567 

Italy, including Rhodes, Dodekanesia, and Castellorizzo 

(5) 3,845 

*Japan *100 

Lativa 142 

Liberia 100 

Liechtenstein 100 

Lithuania 344 

Luxemburg 100 

Monaco 100 

Morocco (French and Spanish Zones and Tangier) 100 



26 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 

Country or area of birth l^jim- 

*Mu.<cat (Oman) *100 

Nauru (proposed British mandate) (4) 100 

♦Nepal _ *100 

Netherlands (1, 5, 6) 1, 648 

New Zealand (including appertaining islands (3, 4) 100 

Norway (5) 6, 453 

*New Guinea, and other Pacific Islands under proposed 

Austrahan mandate (4) , *100 

Palestine (with Trans-Jordan, proposed British man- 
date) 100 

Persia (1) 100 

Poland. _. 5,982 

Portugal (1, 5) 503 

Ruanda and Urundi (Belgium mandate) 100 

Rumania 603 

Ruissia, European and Asiatic (1) 2, 248 

Samoa, Western (4) (proposed mandate of New Zealand) 100 

San Marino 100 

*Siam * 100 

South Africa, Union of (3) 100 

South West Africa (proposed mandate of Union of South 

Africa) ._ 100 

Spain (5) 131 

Sweden 9, 56 1 

Switzerland 1 2, 081 

Syria and The Lebanon (French mandate) 100 

Tanganyika (proposed British mandate) 100 

Togoland (proposed British mandate) 100 

Togoland (French mandate) 100 

Turkey 100 

*Yap and other Pacific islands (under Japanese mandate) 

(4) *100 

Yugoslavia 671 

* For each of the countries indicated b}' an asterisk (*) is established a nomi- 
nal quota according to the minimum fixed by law. These nominal quotas, as 
in the case of all quotas hereby established, are available only for persons born 
within the respective countries who are eligible to citizenship in the United 
States and admissible under the immigration laws of the United States. 

1. (a) Persons born in the portions of Persia, Russia, or the Arabian peninisula 
situated within the barred zone, and who are admissible under the immigra- 
tion laws of the United States as quota immigrants, will be charged to the 
quotas of these countries; and (fe) persons born in the colonies, dependencies, or 
protectorates, or portions thereof, within the barred zone, of France, Great 
Britain, the Netherlands, or Portugal, who are admissible under the immigra- 
tion laws of the United States as quota immigrants, will be charged to the 
quota of the country to which such colony or dependenc}^ belongs or by which 
it is administered as a protectorate. 

2. The quota-area denominated "Arabian peninsula" consists of all territory 
except Muscat and Aden, situated in the portion of that peninsula and adjacent 
islands, to the southeast of Iraq, of Palestine with Trans-Jordan, and of Egypt. 

3. Quota immigrants born in the British self-governing dominions or in the 
Empire of India, will be charged to the appropriate quota rather than to that of 
Great Britain and Northern Ireland. There are no quota restrictions for Canada 
and Newfoundland. 

4. As shown on Chart No. 1262a, Hydrographic Oflfice, United States Navy 
Department. 

5. Quota immigrants eligible to citizenship in the United States, born in a 
colony, dependency, or protectorate of any country to which a quota applies 
will be charged to the quota of that country. 

6. In contrast with the law of 1921, the immigration act of 1924 provides that 
persons born in the colonies or dependencies of European countries situated 
in Central America, South .\merica, or the islands adjacent to the American con- 



KEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 27 

tinents (except Newfoundland and islands pertaining to Newfoundland, Labra- 
dor and Canada), will be charged to the quota of the country to which such 
colony or dependencj- belongs. 

General Note. — The immigration quotas assigned to the various countries 
and quota-areas should not be regarded as having any political significance what- 
ever, or as involving recognition of new governments, or of new boundaries, or 
of transfers of territory except as the United States Government has already 
made such recognition in a formal and official manner. 

In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the 
United States to be affixed. 

Done at the city of Washington, this thirtieth day of June, in the year 
of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-four and of 
[seal] the independence of the United States of America the one hundred 
and forty-eighth. 

(Signed) Calvin Coolidge. 

By the President: 

Charles E. Hughes, 

Secretary of State. 

The quotas from various countries or regions of birth allotted 
under the act of May, 1921, the old quota law, and the act of 1924 
are shown in the following compilation: 



Country or region of birth 



Albania 

Armenia (Russian) 

Austria 

Belgium 

Bulgaria 

Czechoslovakia _.- 

Danzig 

Denmark 

Esthonia 

Finland 

France 

Germany 

Great Britain, Ireland- 
Greece 

Hungary 

Iceland.- 

Irish Free State ' 

Italy 

Latvia 

Lithuania 



Act of 
1921 



Act of 
1924 



288 
230 
342 
563 
302 
357 
301 
619 
348 
921 
729 
607 
342 
063 
747 
75 



057 
540 
629 



100 

124 

785 

512 

100 

3,073 

228 

2,789 

124 

471 

3,954 

51, 227 

34,007 

100 

473 

100 

28, 567 

3,845 

142 

344 



Country or region of birth 



Luxemburg 

Netherlands 

Norway 

Poland 

Portugal 

Rumania 

Russia 

Spain 

Sweden 

Switzerland -. 

Yugoslavia 

Palestine 

Syria 

Turkey - 

Australia 

New Zealand and Pacific 

Islands-.. 

All others 

Total 



Act of 
1921 



92 

3,607 

12, 202 

30, 977 

2,465 

7,419 

24, 405 

912 

20.042 

3,752 

6,426 

57 

882 

2,654 

279 

80 
492 



357, 803 



Act of 
1924 



100 

1,648 

6,453 

5,982 

503 

603 

2,248 

131 

9,561 

2,081 

671 

100 

100 

100 

121 

100 
3,100 



164, 667 



» Included in Great Britain, Ireland, under act of 1921. 

The act of 1924 defines the term "immigrant" as "any alien de- 
parting from any place outside the United States destined for the 
United States, except (1) a Government official, his family, attend- 
ants, servants, and employees, (2) an alien visiting the United States 
temporarily as a tourist or temporarily for business or pleasure, (3) 
an alien in continuous transit through the United States, (4) an alien 
lawfully admitted to the United States who later goes in transit from 
one part of the United States to another through foreign contiguous 
territory, (5) a bona fide alien seaman serving as such on a vessel 
arriving at a port of the United States and seeking to enter tempo- 
rarily the United States solely in the pursuit of his calling as a sea- 
man, and (6) an alien entitled to enter the United States solely to 
carry on trade under and in pursuance of the provisions of a present 
existing treaty of commerce and navigation." 

Immigrants are, in effect, divided into two classes, quota immi- 
grants and nonquota immigrants, meaning in the first instance 

14155— 24t 3 



28 KEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 

aliens who are chargeable against the quotas of their respective coun- 
tries and in the second immigrants who may enter the United States 
without reference to quota limitations, the latter including (a) an 
immigrant who is the unmarried child under 18 years of age, or the 
wife, of a citizen of the United States who resides therein at the time 
of the filing of a petition under section 9; (b) an immigrant previously 
lawfully admitted to the United States, who is returning from a tem- 
porary visit abroad; (c) an immigrant who was born in the Dominion 
of Canada, Newfoundland, the Republic of Mexico, the Republic of 
Cuba, the Republic of Haiti, the Dominican Republic, the Canal 
Zone, or an independent countr}^ of Central or South America, and 
his wife, and his unmarried children under 18 years of age, if accom- 
panying or following to join him; (d) an immigrant who continu- 
ously for at least two years immediately preceding the time of his 
application for admission to the United States has been, and who 
seeks to enter the United States solely for the purpose of carrying on 
the vocation of minister of any religious denomination, or professor 
of a college, academy, seminary, or university, and his wife, and his 
unmarried children under 18 years of age, if accompanying or follow- 
ing to join him; or (e) an immigrant who is a bona fide student at 
least 15 years of age and who seeks to enter the United States solely 
for the purpose of study at an accredited school, college, academy, 
seminary, or university, particularly designated by him and approved 
by the Secretary of Labor which shall have agreed to report to the 
Secretary of Labor the termination of attendance of each immigrant 
student, and if any such institution of learning fails to make such 
reports promptly the approval shall be withdrawn. All other aliens, 
except the nonimmigrant classes listed above, are quota immigrants. 

All quota and nonquota immigrants must be in possession of an 
immigration visa issued by a United States consul before they can 
be admitted to the United States, and the annual and monthly 
limitation under the various quotas is controlled through limiting 
the number of quota immigration visas issued in any month or year. 
In other words, the quotas are counted or controlled in American 
consulates, usually in the country where the applicant resides, 
rather than on arrival at a United States port, as was the case under 
the former quota limit act, thus obviating the unliapp}' experiences 
of the past three years, when thousands of aliens were brought to 
the United States in excess of quotas only to be returned to the 
country of origin. 

Preference in the issuance of qiiota visas is given to a quota 
immigrant who is the unmarried c/liild under 21 years of age, the 
father, the mother, the husband, or the wife, of a citizen of the United 
States who is 21 years of age or over, and to a quota immigrant who 
is skilled in agriculture, and his wife, and his dependent children 
under the age of 16 years, if accompanying or following to join him. 
A preference in the case of persons skilled in agriculture is not appli- 
cable to immigrants of any nationality the annual (}Uota for which 
is less than 300, and in no case shall the combined preferences exceed 
50 per cent of the annual quota of any nationality. 

Tlie law provides that on and after July 1, 1027, (luotas shall be 
calculated as provided in section 11 of the act under discussion, 
whicli provides in part as follows; 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 29 

Sec. 11. (a) The annual quota of any nationality shall be 2 per centum of the 
number of foreign-born individuals of such nationalit}' resident in continental 
United States as determined by the United States census of 1890, but the mini- 
mum quota of any nationality shall be 100. 

(b) The annual quota of any nationality for the fiscal 3'ear beginning July 1, 
1927, and for each fiscal j^ear thereafter, shall be a number which bears the same 
ratio to 150,000 as the number of inhabitants in continental United States in 1920^ 
having that national origin (ascertained as hereinafter provided in this section) 
bears to the number of inhabitants in continental United States in 1920, but the 
minimum quota of any nationality shall be 100. 

(c) For the purpose of subdivision (b) national origin shall be ascertained by 
determining as nearly as may be, in respect of each geographical area which 
under section 12 is to be treated as a separate country (except the geographical 
areas specified in subdivision (c) of section 4) the number of inhabitants in con- 
tii^ential United States in 1920 whose origin bj' birth or ancestry is attributable 
to such geographical area. Such determination shall not be made by tracing 
the ancestors or descendants of particular individuals, but shall be based upon 
statistics of inunigration and emigration, together with rates of increase of popula- 
tion as shown by successive decennial United States censuses, and such other data 
as may be found to be i-eliable. 

(d) For the purpose of subdivisions (b) and (c) the term "inhabitants in con- 
tinental United States in 1920" does not include (1) immigrants from the geo- 
graphical areas specified in subdivision (c) of section 4 or their descendants, (2) 
aliens ineligible to citizenship or their descendants, (3) the descendants of slave 
immigrants, or (4) the descendants of American aborigines. 

(e) The determination provided for in subdivision (c) of this section shall be 
made by the Secretary- of State, the Secretary of Commerce, and the Secretary of 
Labor, jointly. In making such determination such officials may call for in- 
formation and expert assistance from the Bureau of the Census. Such officials 
shall, jointly, report to the President the quota of each nationality, determined as 
provided in subdivision (b), and the President shall proclaim and make known 
the quotas so reported. Such proclamiation shall be made on or before April 1, 
1927. If the proclamation is not made on or before such date, quotas proclaimed 
therein shall not be in effect for any fiscal year beginning before the expiration of 
90 days e^fter the date of the proclamation. After the making of a proclamation 
under this subdivision the quotas proclaimed therein shall continvxe with the 
same effect as if specifically stated herein, and shall be final and conclusive for 
every purpose except (1) in so far as it is made to appear to the satisfaction of such 
officials anci proclaimed by the President, that an error of fact has occurred in 
such determination or in such proclamation, or (2) in the case provided for in 
subdivision (c) of section 12. If for any reason quotas proclaimed under this 
subdivision are not in effect for any fiscal year, cjuotas for siich year shall be 
determined under subdivision (a) of this section. 

Another important provision of the act of 1924 is found in section 
13, which provides that with certain exceptions "no ahen ineligible 
to citizenship shall be admitted to the United States." The import 
of this provision will be readily understood when it is considered that 
the naturalization laws state that the provisions thereof ''shall apply 
to aliens being free white persons and to aliens of African nationality 
and to persons of African descent." This, in effect, means that per- 
sons other than members of the Caucasian, or white, race and of the 
African, or black, race are not eligible to citizenship through natur- 
alization and, therefore, with certain exceptions, not eligible for 
admission to the United States as immigrants. Included in the 
category of persons ineligible to citizenship are the Chinese, Japanese, 
East Indians, and other peoples indigenous to Asiatic countries and. 
adjacent islands. 

The peoples chiefly affected by the provision referred to are those' 
who, under section 2 of the immigration act of May 19, 1921, were- 
exempted from quota requirements as ''aliens from countries immi- 
gration from which is regulated in accordance with treaties or agree- 
ments relating solely to immigration" and "aliens from the so-called 



30 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

Asiatic barred zone as described in section 3 of the immigration act.'' 
In the first instance the countries referred to were China, immigration 
from which has been regulated under laws based on treaties ever since 
1882, and Japan, immigration from which has been regulated under 
the so-called passport agreement of 1907, and, in the second, the 
provision refers to the so-called Asiatic barred-zone provision of the 
general immigration law of 1917. Neither the barred-zone provision 
of the act of 1917 nor the laws relating to Chinese are repealed by 
the new law, although the provisions of the former legislation in both 
instances are more or less modified by provisions of the new law. 
The ultimate effect of the provisions of the new law which have thus 
been superimposed upon the laws regulating Asiatic immigration c^n 
not be exactly determined at this time. As nearly as can be judged, 
however, some troublesome problems will result, with the possibility 
or even the probability that another more or less important series of 
court cases, especially affecting the Chinese immigration, will result. 
It is not felt that the bureau can at this time suggest possible 
legislative remedies in this respect, but after a careful study of the 
provision of the act of 1924 under consideration it is strongly in- 
clined to the belief that, with some adjustment, the new legislation 
might well make the repeal of the Chinese exclusion law feasible 
and perhaps also of the Asiatic barred-zone provision referred to. In 
other words, the bureau is inclined to the belief that the provision 
which, in effect, adds aliens "ineligible to citizenship" to the long 
list of excluded classes already appearing in section 3 of the general 
immigration law of 1917 may prove to be an entirely practical 
substitute for the earlier legislation referred to and, more especiall}', 
the laws relating to Chinese. Putting it in another way, the bureau 
is of the opinion that the addition to the excluded classes above 
referred to will prove to be even more effective than the old exclusion 
law itself, and it is certain that the substitution of the new provision 
would considerably minimize the troublesome administrative difficul- 
ties which have always existed under the exclusion act. 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 

The total appropriation for the immigration field service for the 
fiscal year 1924 was $3,817,840, which was made up as follows: 

For the enforcement of laws regulating immigration into the United 

States $3,300,000 

For phj'sical maintenance and upkeep of immigration stations 100, 000 

For emergent alterations, repairs, and remodeling of buildings at the 

immigration station, Ellis Island, New York Harbor 326, 000 

Salaries, Bureau of Immigration 91, 840 

Total 3, 817, 840 

The amount expended during the fiscal year 1924 for all purposes, 
including salaries, repairs, remodeling and maintenance of umiiigra- 
tion stations (exclusive of repayments from steamship companies 
and individuals for expenditures not properl.v chargeable against the 
Government), was $3,732,315.38, leaving an unexpended balance of 
$85,524.62. 

The total revenue from the enforcement of the unmigratiou la\\> 
during the fiscal year 1924 and turned into the general fund of tlie 



REPORT OP THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 31 

United States Treasury was $6,320,102.74. The following table 
shows the various sources of income and the amounts collected under 
each head : 

Head tax (through customs districts) July 1, 1923 to June 30, 

1924 " $5, 493,552. 00 

Head tax vohmtarily paid, the statutory period having expired. _ 2, 312. 00 

Head tax through naturahzation for nunc pro tunc inspections, _ 21, 839. 96 

Fines (through customs districts) Julv 1, 1923, to June 30, 1924_ 444, 938. 66 

Forfeiture of bonds 124, 723. 97 

Sale of exckisive privileges 1, 634. 40 

Sale of Government property 3, 129. 92 

Coin-box collections from the New York Telephone Co., Ellis 

Island, X. Y 314. 58 

From Deper Bros, for damages in moving furniture 10. 00 

Bell Manufacturing Co., for lease of the old Charleston immigra- 
tion station from December 1, 1922, to June 30, 1923 525. 00 

Care and treatment of aliens, Ellis Island Hospital, Public Health 

Service, from July 1, 1923, to June 30, 1924 241, 776. 25 

Total 6, 334, 756. 74 

From the foregoing it will be noted that the Immigration Service 
was not only self-supporting during the fiscal year, but in addition 
produced a revenue of $2,587,787.36. 

With reference to the repayments above referred to, it may be 
stated that prior to February 16, 1922, no charge was made by the 
Government for maintenance of aliens at immigration stations, except 
a flat charge for hospital treatment and meals. Beginning February 1 6 
an additional charge of 25 cents a day per alien was made to partially 
cover the cost of maintenance and this charge was increased to 50 cents 
a day Julv 1, 1924. This resulted in a saving to the appropriation of 
$347,000 "during the fiscal year 1924, and a saving of $537,371.53 
since the plan was inaugurated. 

In conclusion the bureau desires to express its sincere appreciation 
of the faithful, effective, and often conspicuous service of its officers 
and employees both in the bureau and in the field during the year 
just ended, and it desires also to make grateful acknowledgment of 
the invaluable contribution which officers of the Public Health 
Service have rendered, and finally to express to you and other 
officials of the department its sincere thanks for your helpful and 
sympathetic interest in the Immigration Service. 

Respectfully submitted. 

W. W. Husband, 

Commissioner General. 

Hon. James J. Davis, 

Secretary of Labor. 



APPENDIX 



STATISTICS OF IMMIGRATION 



33 



34 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



^C^OOOQCifOCS^- 



I^S 






550000 toc-j >ot»oo 

r W r-T f-Td' 



QS 



ir-cC'-t'-f'dOS'— <ci 
) O t-- -t< GO <;D o> --H 
S to O — « »0 «0 "O 



Q0osecoaoosoeoc^o»o-H^ Wt»* 



CCQO»00 C^f 



-H <M 05 a> 



00 "-H t- oa Oi ■^ 



r^ 1^ r^ 



t^ 03 OS CO t^ »o tP 
»-^ O CO tH <N r- <N 



•-I '^ C: 00 ^ CO CC 



I^ --HIM SOOS C 
•-H '^ C: 00 ' ■ - 
OiO'-' rt 



cocoes —I OCJ 



CO "5 «3 W -^ kO 



i-HOs c<i r* »o 



CO o r— ^ lO CO to t^ tooo 



MiCCOCOI>-cO-*»Oh- 



' ^ t! id 



00-^ eoc^ 



CO ith-* -H t^ 






1§.S 

W bo's 



SS 






oc^csitDi^r*oooTrioo«oo 



o t^ —< ocoi> o<OGOC*» oocoeooor»coh*ooso«o w 00 coo ost^? 

t^ Tt< «* CO lO 1-4 05 ^ CD W Tt* t^ ■^ OS CO CO 00 OS ^ »-• <N CO OS -^ »0 C 
CO CO IN 1-* W CO tS< 1-t rrcoc 



00 00 00 CO W CO ?o 



CO ^ »0 CO 00 <-' CO 



wc^r*oo.-tio 
«»-« o 

i-HCO .-H 

cooo 



^cSos 



N CS lO CO 00 
!>. CO o<N r^ 

»o f-t oocooa 



i-« w *-(OJO 



to IN 



I>-r>-rJ*C±'(N00O»-'^ 
Tt* '«*< 00 *-t !N CO 



iO»O'^CDCO-«t*00— '-^CS-^COOOCO b*iO COiOM 
tfO) ^-^- — - - - 



I (N .-t r-l O -- 



OSO INOCO 

■^00 -^ r* CO 



gad 



t^Oi-HOC^t^t^'-H0SC^C^iOC0^00*OO-tfC00SCD<-^'i3 OC^ OCOtJ* 
00 (M ■-« 00 --I 00 Tt^ CO CO (N CO CO -* lO lO 00 ^ --H iC Tt< CO t^ OO CO -rr C<I CO 



lO COI^- '^ OS 



*-H CO CC i-H rH »-( C<H 



lO CO 00 CO t^ 



.-'<McO'-Heocoooc^' 



C^ IWi-lrH ^ 






OS CO OS 00 CO »o CO t^ t^ r^ Oi OS 

TjfC^cDiOCOOO "^ 'O CO 



OOOCq OS lO-^ M tP rH lO OOCOOSOSOOOO <-t -^ OSTt" OS OQ COOO cflgpco 



SiO-^MTPrHlOOOCOOS 
Ji-Hi-tr^c'llOi-l.-HOSi-H 



i|3 

g g 01 



ass 



0» :D >0 CO »rt Oi - 



r^ooio^ OO 



coco (C — 'OS 



■* ■-! .-1 



S 9 2 






■^■^OSCO!N'^QOOSC^OStpi-<i-i<N.-ICOOS'-«Tt<iOCOt^CO 
—I lO (N CO CO CO to CO O»OC*^Q0 '^ (N ^O ''t* ^ CO Tt< 



COC^(NcOiOcOTt*COWC^OSOOcOiO-^COCOT}<iOOS'$COcO CO 

r^i-ioob-oo<Ncot--coco050S'' — -^ --. ..*. — - — 
■^ (N CO CO -H — < 00 1-1 CO oco- 



2g 



^COtO 
CO -^0> 

^ ^ r^ 

i-Tc^co 



*C<JOSt>- OO ^ C^ CO CO 
S«COCO !NO COCOOO 



-^ r^ -XT 

C4 cooo 



Z CO 



>H a- 



'^oiTfrt^ 






C3 O 



,"3 

l*^ M 1-1 « I 
. » o r 



30.9 









11 ?i 



o I* li ^ tu_ 

Dh J? ft- 5^. 55 CO r>. 



J; o -J ca t> 0,M 

^ ago-- Oh 

^Iti'-s & >l^=H-s-s^J^ o<ft.« 



EEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OP IMMIGRATION 36 





OlM 






05CS 
















fc. 


M 










cso 


<MCO 














































r-.-* 










^O 




















ffi,-l 




o-«i 








03 












(M t^ 




O 


































M-* 


O5 00 












CO 














10-* 


















CDC35 




































cO(N 




CO 


00 03 


Oi I^ 












cf 
































'^ 


^ ^ 








-*w 


■a<o 












CO 










CO-* 


■^ oj 
















'" 


00 lO 








-♦IN 
























'S '< 


I'O 


^ : 


' 03 






w : 


^w 


„-H 


O.S 




3« 


"o o 




St: 


:^ 




^ 


Hph 


Ph 



'f^ 













^ 


(N t^ u^ rr » 


r- 1 


t~ 




























































?; 












Incr 

deer 
(- 














++++++ 


+ 


++++++ 


+ 


+ 




1 






n^ 


e-j sowo— i<M 


CO 


■n 




















' 




! 


03 




c^ 




lO 




i 








o 


Tf — C-) lO -• — 1 


CO 


CD 






i 

-a i 












IM 




. 








CO 


CO 
























E t 
- ! 


(N««00t^(D 


en 


CD 00 05 »0 ^ "(i^ 




a-: ! 








t^ 












' 


Is 








li 








rh 




C Ol 
















Ol CO 




s 




'S a 


o '^r c c^o Tf 


CM 










C (S 






o « -r -o to '£> 


of tc 








K bi) 






















CO M 
























C3 


lO Oi CC lO CC O 
















Iff 




Tf- oT 








&H 


C50000CD 


S 




N 00 




^_j 






CDC^ ^OO — 


O CO 






sg 


















-* 00 IM ^ C-l O 








a 


s& 




ir^ 


O C « t^ CO O 


Ex £? 


















■a 


^a 
















ro 




CO CO 
























•o c^ -^ o t^ t^ 




00 Ol lO CO OS CO 
















t-T co" 1 
















1 








rp 




" " 1 






m 




^^^^^^ 




























£' 




■"5' lO t^ ro 00 i-H 


O 












i-T 


cocsfof^o-o" 


-i c^- 






a-. 

»— t 


CM ro TP »o Tt* c^ 


'^ 










■o 


++++++ 


+ 


++++++ 


+ + 














^ S 
























03 

O 


00 -^ CMQO(NQO 


lO 












o oi t^ r^i^oo 


^ 


— 00 o CO cor- 


P g 1 






-o 


Ch 












, 




^ 


OOOt)hiM05 


■O CO ! 








IS 
O 60 


OliOCC '<** o t- 
OOt^CDCM CO 
























03 




<o- 


t- CO t^ 05 O <M 


e-f o" 










■"• "^ 


lO r-< 






P 


^ 








1 










(N-* OOS CS Tf 


-^ 9 1 








■SB 












s 




r-^o-HO 


IT'- 


■^c^'co^'tirric" 


s d' 1 








Wbi 




















^ 


cc o O »c -^ r-- 
in CD CO CO lO r- 


O CO 1 






















5 








OO ^ 1 










(N 




o" co- 








&H 


lOtCCCI^CC -^ 


■O 




co CD 1 
1 




+^ 


^ X in ro CO d 


■O 


OC^NC^«C — ■ 


(N 


t- 1 






ag 




















^ CO^ t-OCO 










S 


S.fef 




o 


3-. 00 O N -rfi tP 


03 


o' ' 




















' 


2;a 










" 












r^ 


05 1 














8,77 

0;11 

2,88 
2,43 
2,80 
4,16 












1^ 














i 


--J* 'rr n* to -^ cc 


M 




C-J 


^ ! 


















• j 
















tn 03 






^ 






s; 




1 ^ 






^ 






c 




e „ 






c 






o 




o ce 






c 






P 




a s 






>■ 




July 

August- 

September 

October 

November 

December 


CO 




CO « 1 

"3 "3 1 










o 


Jauuary.. 
February 
March... 

-■ipril 

May 

June 


o 


o 



14155— 24t- 



36 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



1 








00050000C'1CCC-1*C^ 


;o oioiTi 


coco 


CO o OC' :o CO -. 


•g- c-1 -H 

CDt^Ci 


OOCO iCOi 




% l-< 


s 


COi-HC^^^CSiOTfCOO-. 


9,46 
5,81 
2,34 
1.74 
2.73 
5,29 


•vc^Ci x:mt~ 


^r -H ,-4 1^ 




s ° 


2 1 


1 -^ iC CO Oi l^ t^ CO CO »o 

t-T,-; + rt -u<' + CO «f-* 


CO^ C^ OOOi 

irT-H-cJco— -"C 


t^OiOi 

1 oT-H- 


CO coco CO 




1^ 




++ q:+ ++:; 


++++ ' + 


:^++++^ 


++ 


'+++ 




-<ft-0000-<(<ONtDr-(N 


■^ tf3 w t^ or^ 


c^ oo»ooooo 


COtT -^ 


00 WtpiC 

cs CO O -r 








03 C^-^OCSC5r-f kOCOO 


>0 to U5 <N ira 1^ 


CO 00 OO TP 05 ?D 


NCO^ 








Tt* Oi CO .-H Oi 1^ 


Tt< cccs o»-^ 


iCCOOi 


Ci tCOO •-' 








O rt" rtr-' 


corf 


tor-'c-f ro- 


r^ r-^'i-Tco 


CO ^-T 


CO f-« 








b 






c^ 








B-WO) -^ 1-. OS CO O -H rt 

g a 5^"* '»'» 




coco rr t^ CO »c 


OOOi lO O CO "^ 


coooe-1 


^ <N — I - 






oiocc^ coom 


lO rH ^ O -^ t* 


COCOl^ 


Jc o o ^ 








rl coot) 


occoo t^C^I 


•O Olt^iO 


-<CS CO 


OiOoio 




03 




a <* S 

1^^ 


cfco 


(M* ,-." 


'T 








Q 
















a 1 Ttit^t^coooo-H 


05 00 


— IMt^OON 


TP r^ lo lo »o rr 


l^COC<< 


I>OQOO 
OOOCC — ' 








Sm 1 oo r-. rt CO tc rt ■-< 


^ rf t* 


«O0PJ co>nc-« 


OCOCO-^ »OOi 


iccir* 


Tj" 






u, a 1 eoiN'OCJio'c 


CO c^ ™ 


COC-JOO CMO 


Oa CC coo 1^5 


COOiC 


N 






taoS 1 












Od 












^ c** 


eOf-1 


c^ 








W 1 






cs 












COtO^00IM#>'C00COC0 


O'-l" OCi coco 


§llgg§ 


Oi com 


~o to ^ ^ 










to o CO 1-- Oi -^ r^ 


-:!< lO t^ 


C^OOOCOC-1 w 


--< coco 


00 '^ f— > C4 








03 


OOJiOiOOOOOt^OOOlO 


Oir- o o) c^ o 




OO COOi 


^S*o55 




























O 


t^M CO U5 


C0 05 01 


1/; t^ ic ^ *^ CO 


co'rH^N -t'cocT 


N i-O) 


wOi-»r — 








fr^ 




l^ 


COt-i CO 


CC r-C^ 








•a 




. +s 


tOT-l0S00CCi-iOCC05(M 


•*COC»COC^t~ 


Oi C0 05 to IC CO 


O^W CD 


00 »C 05 CO 




Q^ 




.§§§ 


OIOIMCOtOrt 


00 CO 00 


IC t^ N 1-1 mco 


»C CO co-^ ■^ CO 
00 OiiOCO 


iCOiOO 


tp CO CO "*r 








Tt<Tt< COlO 


rt 0-* 


■I" CC lOCOCON 


-HOI 


CO OCD 






§&3 




COtJ^ 


d '^ 


CO -J 








■3 




^S"" 


















OtOtOO-^^HlCC^t^f-H 


CO t-l .-H CO -H CO 


CO CO CJi CO CO CO 


OiNOi 


WON "-t 








•i -t^ w 


lo o CO lO u:j CO CO 


tOOOCJJ 


CO rt t^ lo r^ o 


.<«• t^ CO 00 00 o 


CO -.^ -^ 


CO ^"*f QO 










C^ lO o »o »o cs t^ 


coco o 


■^ ^ Tj^ iOOOOO 


N ■* CO t^OiOO 


t^rtco 








t^c^f co"»o 


cotoirT 


•^tCco ^-^IC 


COrH'ofcO.-'"GO 


N -Tn" 


00 CO 1-^ 












ri.-ico 


•C rt c^ 








© 


03 ! 1 co-^ r^ CO t^ 1 


C0C0 05 


QO O C3i CO -^ Oi 


N 1 ItCtj-iC 


OiCO-< 


t^e^-n* CO 




% >- 


m 1 i!OtoCJ«cn ' 


■OC>)(N 


r~ lo lO M< uo ic 


TT 1 .— .t^O 


I^TfN 


C^i f— ■ qO •—) 




ca o 53^-. iooc»c-»<»oo 1 


Cq 00O5 


Oi COCC Tt^ CS GO 


•* . .icOiOi 


N COOi 


O^O t^ h- 




£-2 1 :fC++„-co : 


coco«5" 


'la-^c^i-^'T'^ 


+ ; I+++ 


'°s 


^toc^'eo 




a^r \ i+ ++ 


++X 


++++ + 


++ 


'+++ 








icooi or~fo 


lOOCO 


CO 00 CO t~ .-H t^ 


CO 1 loocoo 


eot^Tj" 


tT ^ U^ -H 








o3 


1 CO TJ> O CS C-l 


t-- -fj* TJ^ 


■^ r^ lo .-H lo CO 


00 1 rC^Oi rt 


--.0J05 


C^ OO 00 -^ 




T3 




O 


iTt<OC^-3> O 


Tj- r-- <c 


-j<Oi 00.- 


" ".'^. 


CO . rCOCCO 


t^-3-00 


lOOO O-H 


1 rH (N r-T 


coco 


E"-"- 




sf i 1""=^ 


N-hN 


co-^'-T 






itOt-TfcON 


Oicor- 


ooot-h CO con 


1^ 1 1 cook- 


coooo 


t-CS OiCD 




v 




i a a 


loor^-^to t-t 




CO .-( IC GO CD t^ 


ie 1 1 TT »cr^ 


OiiCCO 


ggs-- 








t,-( CO CO to 


w 1— < 


Oi CO t-H CO C'i 


O 1 lOOt^iC 


N.«i 




03 








CS<N 


o" r-T 


■^jT 1 , 


























p 

: 




!? 
















}-• a 


lt~NO-* —1 


§ss 


ICOOOM. 00 lO 


Oi . lO COOi 


OOiTt< 


t^ Oi CO IC 








iTt*r- »ot^ ^^ 


O CO OCOOOCSi 


C^ 1 ■OO^.J' CO 


N coco 


IC h- ^ CM 


S3 

03 






IN to wo>ra 


coo o 


lO CO t~ Oi 00 


CO i .'J<<3i'J< 


CO^Tf 


IC — IC ^ 






_bo2 


1 c-r 

: 

1 


,-H ,-H 


>0-rt" IN- 


gf i ; "^ 


c-f-H'ci 


e-fr-T 








Itocot^oo 


QO CO O 


-HC0«OC0«OO 


OO 1 iC^ o »o 


^ OIC 


r^ coc3i-«*« 
OiC3i CO ub 










1 O .-• CM Ol c^ 


C^ COt^ 


(M CO -H CO O N 


CO 1 ITf t^ rH 


COI^ -H 








5 


iMOM-OOi 


t^ lom 


-* CO WKOCOO 


OO t too coo 


TT OOO 


00 -^ 00 00 








o 


1 00 cf TfT^' 


cct^To 


C^ CO -^r-T CO CO 


o 1 Icon CO 


NoTt- 


1^00 COCO 








e 




IC 


eo-tcM 


IC 1 1 t-iCi 








■3 


"" 


^ 


isssss 


•* cooc 


COCOCO^ o»o* 


•^ 1 !Mict^ 


Ocooo 


IC t^ N ^ 








.§§§ 




CO Oi Oi 00 f* .-< 


lO 1 lOiN t- 


iceo o 




^ 




ii-l -^J* W CO 


?-( cs 


00 »o^ COCS .-t 


.-1 1 ICCOiCO 


•^co 


Oictc-H 




s 




§^= 




CO~M 


O r-T 


„r ; j 




'^ 




•3 
•< 




iza^ 




















ICOO (N OCO 


■* Ob- 


ooorogco^ 


•* 1 loicoo 


Tt.t~t- 


^coaco 










lOCBOlf <N 


ScoS5 


inS^Ort coo 


t- 1 iiCTj<eo 




SSmS 








t,-t IOCO00»C 




CO 1 1,-lt^lO 


eooiio 










CO ^ot 


jH«g5^-CO« 


CD 1 iCOr-TcO 


N'-h"!- 


t^coco 










1 ■>)< 


T)< 1 1 ^Oi 








03 










c8 


s> 1 1 

"2 1 1 


■3 ; 1 ; I 
a 




g 










CC 1 . 1 1 . 


g; 1 1 


CS 1 1 1 . 




M 










"0 i i ; i i 


> : 1 


>» 1 1 1 I 




Oi 






i ?, 




a 


V 1 I 


*-« 1 1 1 , 




(0- 






' t) 




si ; 1 : : 1 


Q. . 1 


S3 : 1 1 1 




3S 






1 ^ 

1 o 


•o 1 1 I 1 1 


W ; ; ; ; ; 


C9 1 1 


a ' ■ " ' 

S! ' ' ' 1 




5§ 






a 

03 ' 


■« : 1 1 I 1 


o ; ; ; ; 




o g 

li 
^« 

is 

a 

§ 




Ibania 

ustria 

elgium 

Iilgaria 

zechoslovakia 
enmark 


' 1 bd 

; :_a 

1 I'S 

'3 

' B > 

5 a g 2 

' S £ « 


reat Britain, Irel 

England 

Ireland 

Scotland. 

Wales.... 

reece.. 


aly, including Si 

dinia. 

atvia 

ithuania 

etherlands 

orway 

nland . 


ortugal, includin 
andAzoresIslan 

umania 

ussia 


pain, including 
Balearic Islands. 

wedcn 

witzerland 

urkey in Europe 




U 






1 <;<<pQ05OCfc 


EfcO 


o 


cc 


S j^JZ^a. 


t. «« 


00 aioot-' 



KEPOKT Oi" THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 37 



+ 



+4- 



lO :o CO 
+ + 



ccr^ ^ GOcooo 

CO CO »0 CS CO <© 



^ lO X Tj" Tf O O CI O 1-H 
« C^ CD Ol CD Oi r- CO CO 1-^ 

.-T .-T i-TrH oTcrTco'co' 



"+"^++ 



CO'*'TfCiCsiOt-000 

05C>OC00SCC'-H^-*-H 



CO QO (M f CO to CO 



.^ 



CO 00 05 CO lO Oi 



r- lO 1-i C^,-Hi>. 

Ti< lO CD O T-i l>- 



OOOCOCSfOCOCOOOCC 

00 Tjf o r^ 00 CD c>i 



lO -:f ^ t^ ?D W 1-1 
00 CO O CO N lO OO 
Tf CD lO 03 OO 



C^l i-H ,-1 - 



CO CO CO »o OC TJ^ 



t»*->«^ .-C-^ir 



GO OOtNOOCOClOcOOO^ 
■w 1— >I-GOCOGO>00'^00 
CO *C i-H C^ '^ 00 Oi 31 GO 



CO -t^ CO <?» CO Ol 



O300CD OOOiCO 
COCO"0 O lO (N 
iQ^O CO C^ C*4 



COOOOOCOCOiOt-OOCO 
OOCSCiCOiOOOTr'rT'CS 
OO^iO-^iOCDCOOO 



CO 00 W '"+» CO »-< 05 



OS OOO Tf" 04 (N 



«:-Oco 

Tf" 04 C^ 



iC -Tf O O CO O Oi 
CO -^ Oi O CO t-^ »o 



O C<» Oi C»t^ 



i-.Oi-< 

++ 



+ 



CO t- CO O t" Tji -^f Ol CD 
CD COi— iM--HC4t-^I^iO 

lO O --* OOi CS QO -^ O 

+ r-T'Tc^'T'MCOM •^*" 

-1_ O CDtl^ CO 



+"^H-+ 



OSOO CS| 

--H C^ ,— I 

.-< Tr< CO 

CD TjT 



lOCDOlOOCOCOO-^- 
CO'-^MOCDOO^OOC 



CO •>* <N lO-rJ^O l-^ 



0»C CO 



co-^t^oocooit-^-^to 

CiOi-r OOcOC^OOr-i 

ic rj< CD "^ r* r- oj 
of ^r-TcsTofcoh^ 



lO 05 CO 
rH CD Tj* 
t^OO r-H 

CO 04" 



CO o^OJicoor^co 

1—1 ■^ 04 r^ lo i^D -^ CO 

I— f Tt< t^ lO CO ■^ rH 



O^OSMiCt^OOiO' 
l-0*^0i00O00'^C 
O<Mt^—'0^OOO 

TjT cocct-^ocjcoof 

04 CO CO t^ 



u ■ 

II. 

•^ g 3 



lO ^H ^H ^H O C?l CO 00 O 03 
(M a? CO CO lO w C^ O Tt" 
tT CO r-( t-- 00 »o CO cr o 
P5 Orrt-c0''cOO5'cj~ 



tH 00 ^ »0 GO t^ »-H 

^ -T" ^ r^ CO CO 00 
t^ o c^ t^ t^ ^ 

'i-Tco-^co 



^ CD i-H 



a 



<s 









:2a 

II 



^a 



C8<1 



a.»'c3 C 



3NiggǤ|-a5 



§ o 



38 



RLPORT OF THE COMMISSIO^'Eli GEXEEAL OF IMMIGRATION 



Table IV. — Net increase or decrease of population, by admission and departure of 
aliens, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by races or peoples 



liace or people 



African (black) 

Armenian 

Bohemian and Moravian (Czech) 
Bulgarian, Serbian, and Monte- 
negrin 

Chinese 

Croatian and Slovenian 

Cuban 

Dalmatian, Bosnian, and Her- 

zegovinian 

Dutch and Flemish 

East Indian 

English 

Finnish 

French 

German 

Greek 

Hebrew 

Irish 

Italian (north) 

Italian (south) _.. 

Japanese 

Korean 

Lithuanian 

Magyar 

Mexican..- 

Pacific Islander 

Polish 

Portuguese 

Rumanian 

Russian 

Ruthenian (Russniak) 

Scandinavian (Norwegians, 

Danes, and Swedes).. 

Scotch 

Slovak 

Spanish 

Spanish American _. 

Syrian 

Turkish 

Welsh 

West Indian (except Cuban) 

Other peoples 

Total...- 

Male 

Female 

Admitted in and departed from 
Philippine Islands.. 



Admitted 



Departed 



Immi- 
grant 



12,243 
2,940 

6,869 

2,482 
4,670 
4,137 
1,412 

295 
7,840 

154 

93, 939 

3,975 

48, 632 
95, 627 

5, 252 

49, 989 
42, 364 
11,576 
47, 633 

8,481 

122 

1,991 

7,446 

87, 648 
12 

19, 371 
3,892 
1,727 
9,531 
2,356 

40, 978 

61, 327 

5,523 

3,664 

3,065 

1,595 

355 

2,635 

2,211 

937 



Nonim- 
migrant 



Total 



423, 186 
283, 710 



7, 139 



7,099 
240 



324 
9,843 

184 
7,941 

69 
3,097 

186 

31, 385 

704 

6,925 

9,427 

1,127 

2,765 

4,709 

5,744 

19, 410 

7,217 

50 

332 

757 

18, 139 

32 

1,359 

2,405 

343 

1,135 

51 

8,055 

6,304 

234 

6,104 

3,983 

690 

124 

536 

2,296 

382 



706, 896 I 172, 406 



114,407 
57, 999 



9,363 



19, 342 
3,180 

7,568 I 

2,806 
14,513 I 
4,321 i 
9,353 I 

364 
10,937 
340 , 
125,324 i 
4,679 
55,557 I 
105,054 ! 
6,379 I 
52, 754 
47, 073 
17, 320 
67, 043 
15, 698 
172 
2,323 
8,203 
105, 787 
44 
20, 730 
6,297 
2,070 
10, 666 
2,407 

49, 033 
67, 631 
5,757 
9,768 
7,048 
2,285 
479 
3,171 
4,507 
1,319 



879, 302 



537, 593 
341, 709 



16, 502 



Emi- 
grant 



1,449 
60 

1,287 

1,544 

3, 736 

381 

961 

183 

990 

149 

6,505 

411 

1,305 

1,832 

7,335 

260 

1,581 

2,704 

20, 363 

2,120 

27 

381 

587 

1,878 

1 

2,590 

3,465 

1,085 

734 

52 

2,662 

1,281 

475 

3,674 

906 

439 

297 

77 

600 

422 



76, 789 



57, 313 
19, 476 



938 



Nonpmi- 
grant 



3,438 

127 I 
904 I 

565 

9, 172 '■ 

200 I 

7,397 I 

361 I 

3,164 ' 

151 [ 

35,333 ; 

924 
6,567 I 
7,653 
1,677 

898 ! 
3,741 i 
4, 505 I 
12,951 j 
9,623 
65 I 
308 I 
737 ; 
1,694 
7 
1,682 
1,106 
605 
1,190 
39 

6,815 
5,412 

244 
4,326 
3,145 

513 
80 

227 
2,155 

255 



Total 



Increase 
(■f ) or de- 
crease (— ) 



4,887 

187 

2,191 

2,109 

12, 908 

581 

8,358 

544 

4,154 

300 

41,838 

1,335 

7,872 

9,485 

9,012 

1,158 

5,322 

7,209 

33,314 

11,743 

92 

689 

1,324 

3,572 

8 

4,272 

4, 571 

1,690 

1,924 

91 

9,477 

6,693 

719 

8,000 

4,051 

952 

377 

304 

2,755 

677 



139,956 I 216,745 



92, 514 
47, 442 

13,209 



149, 827 
66, 918 



14, 147 



+ 14,455 
-t-2,993 
+ 5,377 

+ 697 
+ 1,605 
+ 3,740 

+995 

-180 

+ 6,783 

+ 40 

+83, 486 

+3, 344 

+47, 685 

+ 95,569 

-2,633 

+ 51,596 

+ 41,751 

+ 10,111 

+33, 729 

+3, 955 

+ 80 

+ 1,634 

+6.879 

+ 102, 215 

+ 36 

+ 16,458 

+ 1,726 

+380 

+ 8,742 

+ 2,316 

4 39, 556 
+60,938 
+ 5,038 
+ 1,768 
+ 2,997 
+ 1,333 

+ 102 
+ 2,867 
+ 1,752 

+ 642 



-662, 557 



+387, 766 
4 274, 791 

+2,356 



REPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OP IMMIGRATION 39 

Table V. — Intended future permanent residence of aliens admitted and last perma- 
nent residence of aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by States and 
Territories ' 





Admitted 


Departed 


state or Territory 


Immigrant 
aliens 


Non- 
immigrant 
aliens 


Emigrant 
aliens 


Non- 
emigrant 
aliens 




438 

287 

12, 620 

165 

57, 946 

1,657 

12, 833 

451 

1,504 

4,047 

417 

3,186 

1,118 

46, 254 

5,311 

3,757 

1,582 

559 

1,365 

12, 541 

3,009 

61,938 

60,482 

10, 795 

475 

4,435 

1,956 

2,495 

261 

7,140 

30, 803 

1,364 

166, 749 

270 

1,745 

24, 154 

519 

6,820 

47,344 

1 

266 

7,707 

150 

1,016 

391 

57, 016 

1,181 

3,251 

2,185 

16 

20,915 

2,061 

9,324 

625 


43 

26 

2,898 

28 

7,537 

225 

1,604 

68 

317 

2,474 

67 

1,808 

73 

3,146 

310 

247 

159 

50 

398 

463 

287 

5,765 

1,934 

437 

43 

412 

104 

200 

45 

283 

3,670 

317 

22, 609 

57 

55 

1,671 

80 

348 

4,154 

13 

424 

818 

29 

41 

95 

10,248 

185 

93 

202 

11 

1,314 

350 

350 

117 

93,704 


53 

65 

439 

21 

6,008 

182 

1,478 

25 

225 

1,705 

78 

451 

109 

3,977 

633 

253 

101 

47 

457 

100 

265 

6,715 

2,624 

640 

47 

423 

178 

145 

53 

132 

2,909 

52 

28, 983 

79 

112 

3,423 

42 

398 

7,014 


24 




1& 


Arizona 


46 
12 


California .. 


5,374 




122 


Connecticut 

Delaware 

District of Columbia . 


481 
10 
51 


Florida.... 

Georgia 


1,027 
25 

2,527 


Idaho 


62 
1,962 


Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 


223 

166 
40 
34 

144 
55 

126 
2,667 


Michigan 

Minnesota 

Mississippi 

Missouri 

Montana 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

New Hampshire - 


1,172 
334 
12 
181 
98 
95 
23 
67 
1,006 


New Mexico . 


21 


New York 

North Carolina. . .... 


9,376 
16 




49 


Ohio .. - 


930 


Oklalioma ... 


16 




351 


Pennsylvania 

Philippine Islands 


2,217 
3 


183 

1,282 

24 

66 

45 

1,033 

301 

68 

188 


349 


Rhode Island . . .. 


442 




14 


South Dakota . . 


39 


Tennessee - . 


34 


Texas . 


131 


Utah . .... 


142 




20 




70 




5 




1,526 
712 
610 
120 


1,274 


West Virginia . . - 


225 


Wisconsin . . 


197 


Wyoming . 


74 




105,779 










Total.- 


706, 896 


172,406 


76,789 


139, 956 







1 For permanent residences of aliens admitted to and departing from the Philippine Islands, see Tables 
IX and IX-A. 



40 KEPORT or TUE COMMISSIONER GENEKAT, OF IMMIGRATION 

T^BLE VI. — Occupations of aliens admitted and departed, fiscal year ended June 

30, 192 A ^ 



Occupation 



PROFESSIONAL 



Actors.- -■ 

Architects 

Clergy. 

Editors.. 

Electricians.. 

Engineers (professional) 

Lawyers 

Literary and scientific persons. 

Musicians.. 

Officials (Government) 

Physicians 

Sculptors and artists 

Teachers - 

Other professional 



Total. 



SKILLED 



Bakers - 

Barbers and hairdressers 

Blacksmiths. 

Bookbinders 

Brewers 

Butchers 

Cabinetmakers 

Carpenters and joiners 

Cigarette makers --- 

Cigar makers. 

Cigar packers 

Clerks and accountants 

Dressmakers -■ 

Engineers (locomotive, marine, and stationary) . 

Furriers and fur workers 

Gardeners 

Hat and cap makers 

Iron and steel workers 

Jewelers - 

Locksmiths. 

Machinists 

Mariners 

Masons 

Mechanics (not specified). .... 

Metal workers (other than iron, steel, and tin) . 

Millers 

Milliners. - - 

Miners 

Painters and glaziers 

Pattern makers 

Photographers 

Plasterers --- 

Plumbers 

Printers 

Saddlers and harness makers 

Seamstresses 

Shoemakers 

Stokers 

Stonecutters --- 

Tailors 

Tanners and curriers -- 

Textile workers (not specified) - . 

Tinners - 

Tobacco workers 

Upholsterers 

Watch and clock makers 

Weavers and spinners 

Wheelwrights 

Woodworkers (not specified) 

Other skilled 



Admitted 



Departed 



Immigrant Nonimrai- Emigrant 
aliens grant aliens I aliens 



012 

447 
093 

56 
777 
870 
233 

12 

4'; 

553 
391 

4G0 
266 



1,479 



24, 778 



Total. 



3, 521 
2,621 
3,233 
275 
34 
2,795 
487 
16, 420 
48 
267 
20 
25, 194 
3,904 
3,421 
320 
1,230 
303 
7,308 
482 
3,701 
6,616 
8,571 
5, 452 
8,388 
1,123 
525 
662 
7,001 
3,937 
339 
478 
769 
2,080 
1,740 
322 
2,579 
4,694 
968 
560 
6,754 
182 
482 
739 
30 
374 
528 
2,713 
130 
498 
5,876 



150,694 



1,720 
247 

1,384 
100 
317 

2,889 
620 

1,019 
678 

1,639 

1,099 
275 

1,823 

2,214 



16, 024 



601 
531 
252 
26 
13 
239 
66 
1,831 
11 
684 
16 
6,037 
843 
718 
82 
472 
25 
320 
166 
46 
630 
3,855 
948 
1,215 
55 
60 
116 
996 
502 
23 
124 
59 
138 
207 
26 
282 
741 
316 
65 
727 
33 
85 
35 
37 
35 
65 
267 
7 
19 
918 



25,565 



89 
18 

342 

9 

64 

295 
43 
86 
95 

156 
87 
59 

252 

411 



Nonemi- 
grant aliens 



2,006 



202 

221 

79 

2 

1 

106 

46 

592 

2 

332 

1 

985 

156 

96 

17 



4 

126 

31 

3 

271 

323 

163 

265 

25 

77 

9 

954 

132 

5 

15 

27 

58 

58 

1 

61 

328 

26 

19 

362 

5 I 

133 I 

8 I 

1 

12 

12 

424 

1 

5 

198 



7,078 



865 
145 

1,202 
46 
202 

1,768 
441 
508 
422 

1,013 
908 
347 

1,094 

1,411 



10, 372 



255 
182 
122 
7 
5 
177 
92 
1,201 
9 
649 
3 
3,889 
293 
386 
49 
181 
7 
385 
64 
6 
650 
1,174 
300 
564 
77 
48 
38 
1,082 
267 
23 
48 
45 
162 
118 
8 
78 
215 
64 
26 
327 
22 
103 
25 
2 
24 
29 
390 
3 
10 
493 



14, 377 



For occupations of aliens admitted to and departed from the Philippine Islands, see Tables X and X-A. 



EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 41 

Table VI. — OccupafioJis of aliens admitted and departed, fiscal year ended June 

SO, ^554— Continued 



I 





Admitted 


Departed 


Occupation 


Immigrant 
aliens 


Nonimmi- 
grant aliens 


Emigrant 
aliens 


Nonemi- 
grant aliens 


MISCELLANEOUS 

Agents -. 


2,179 

180 

1,770 

27, 492 

20, 320 

3,113 

225 

108, 001 

525 

11, 390 

51, 680 

26, 640 


1,686 

973 

282 

5,584 

6,187 

521 

316 

20, 243 

1,180 

20, 755 

9,472 

12, 112 


170 

88 

57 

259 

1,575 

82 

39 

37, 259 

84 

2,567 

2, 659 

3,638 


1,314 




843 


Draymen, hackmen, and teamsters .. . . 


100 




2,209 


Farmers 


4,506 
384 


F ishermen 


Hotel keepers. _ 


120 


Laborers ...- . -..-. .. 


18, 883 




878 


Merchants and dealers 


19, 597 


Servants 


5. 588 


Other miscellaneous .- 


11,599 






Total 


253, 515 


79, 311 


48,477 


66, 021 






No occupation (including women and children) 


277, 909 


51,506 


19, 228 


49, 186 


Grand total 


706, 896 


172, 406 76. 789 


139, 956 









42 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 






3.tS 






<-i C^ C*3 rj« O CO 1-H 

.-Hi-t CI 



000>VQ0009iOC^O> 

05 ^ WCOOO 



r-t CS 









oit*cooir*c^ou:iCiffCfQ05ooo 



3 r* oi coco «-" 30 ^ t^ ■* o 



iC ^OS OOi CO ro O C^ C* 'OOC^CO 
CO CO -^ t-t to C^ 1-t OC CO I •-'9? 



00^2 



iCCOiOiO-^0>CO:00^ 



4.0 M F-H 



tDC0^0»C0Tj«50C0C0^ 
iO r^ -^ O C3 ^C4C^ 



oio-^tooio^-coeo 






>>s> 



O cj 
CO >* 



hi^cO 



t*-WCO-*<NOiOt^I>^C»W3iC^C^OCCCO'-'CO-^'-"*-H^O»OciOr^CiO'^C^tOOO 

cD'*ot^t^oO'i'»o(Niot^c^^.-H-:r'0<orcco«DO'^i^i-^^toc;t^'^ooieo^«cco 

COOtOOO*OOC^O'-Hl>.^TfiOf-<^«»*CTj<cOOl'-HCO»OI~>. OS"— C^OOOOOOCO'-''^ 

oe4"*ocf^coi-r CO ?oco r^c;f Tf ^55 occ"<o ^-Tioco co'co'-rt^i-Turfc&T^'co^f 



CO 00 coco r-« CO 



•^r^co^— <oocDcoocoeoOir^>oC5C^oc<jcooor-»o«DOt^oi-3'h*r>»— 'csc^icooo 

Tj<Tt*O^<Dt^CDCi-^'-H0iC0OC0Cir--'n'O-^'--r}''J3»001 iCOOt^Oir-CCiOt^f-i 

co(NOt-coc^cN CO Tt*iooic^icoo^or^o oot--^ i--ooiot^coto^cooaj 
iCi-Tc^" '-<' ci" o—Tco'ioc^oiocXoo-^ c^-rj^" »/£" c^ r-oO'-r 



C0iOOO'-'M05Tj<t^tOa>C0(Nb-C000C0'^":>iOb*C000'-'-^'--*^T-(Ql^NO'-<OC<l 
C^03OC0'-<Or^tC>00C0^-00^<M'^t^(NC000'**<iCt^^»0 CT»Ob*OcOC^I^tOOSO 
t— t^rHC0'^COt»»— lOi-'C^ClOVOC^I>-CO'^'^iOOi -^OOCO <-«COr-GO'-*CO?005^lO 



CS "^ 1-1 CM 



4 QC '-' OOOJ c^ 



CS03 OOC* Tt<'-''*'-'CS(N^ 



S'^cocoC'iior^coiooooo^ciooOi'-H 
-~ r^c^iooofNoC'-'Oiooi'— losr- ■ 

■*f C^ t- t— CO X! ^ O Tp Ol 1—11 



OTt*t— -^lOOCO- — .- 



^ a3 oco 



c^csc^ooococsooc^co 

iQO'-tQO'-'^^OC^'-* 



t-CO«Or^O5OiI>-'^CO00C5t--.-<00CO'— 'O-— 'OiO-*<— "■^cp-— 'OCS— <C0C^0SO^t-05 

"^Oit--'^io-^r*co-^-^GOOOi ""' — ~~ ---^ 



oot^-— 'Oi'^coOiC^M'-tcoc^i— *oor-»»oooocO'— I c^a>o 



ooor-o— 'C5COOO--.310'. ^^r-tN*oocooo 



IS ;o t 



;ocscoorroococsc*j 



) »o CO Oi CO OJ r^ CO 



'■^C^ MC0^CC--'COC 



cooco-— <oiMc^ococor*cDcoc^cocoo»Ch-iccoc^co^H.-HOTfTrr--^coc^Oioco 

rPt^tMCOCSOiCOcOO l>-Tf<C0(N0iO"*<--«C^t^i-<cDi-<C0 «CSOcCC^t^t^0Qr^00 

t* r* M CO CO -^ CO 00 o o CO o GO 00 r* "-* Oi CO iooo^h oo lo -^ oo r>. o -^ oO -^ »o 



1-1 O O CO COU0»-H|>.-i 

N i-< t-H T-t 



^o *<*• 



uo-^cor--oor^ocoait^'^oO":>ocDr-.--<r--<ior^Tt^coQast^>--''i*---<r^coooo»coQ 

00-— 'lOiOCOt^'^'— 't^'— 'CO-— 'CD'-HCSCOOir— — •OiiQ'— -OiO iOiOTj'«<j<'-'t^OOC^COO 
cot--'— iCiOlO-^— *C^ ;000CD050il^OOc0c0 C^t-^-— ' COC^r-t-OOOOl— *CiC^ 



8 * 



a-s.^ 



CO c5'^'oJ"'-I"crTr odc^co-3^ 1-TcOOO 



00^ CO TjTfOC^ ^ 



OO CO CO lO C^ O (N.CN ^t^iOI>-t^l>.';D00C0tO00Tj*0000CDa>«:>OC0O'<*'C0000i00'<»"»O 



ioc^j^C^cocor-oococor-»oco— <i 



ioc^t^ior*u:)a)*-HO'-(c^'-<ait~»csc^c<oot-- t-^t--'^ 



o^aocDi^Tt*oo cscooooO'^ocoascoco 



lOlCOCOC^OO 



lO^ CO --HCOC^ 



COfNCOCOCSiOTTOS-^fO 
to CS to W CS CO 



cooi ocs io»-«cot-^cod>-» 



cooc:l^»o^-'^^»oo-;^a)tO(^^t^c^3lTp^^co— '(Mi-'cccocs^c^r-^cooot^co'^to 
■^rfcDoot^co-- 'Oi"^*orot^coc^toooccr-coaocsci'^'^'-'r~-cir>co»cr^c^CJcco 

(>»a500Tt<COr-(rt*OJOO'-'010iCDcOC^O>COtOCO'^'— lOiTfO COOOf-^COCiCOUOCOO 

c^c^coc^TjT-jT^ iC CO CO odto to SiC^r^r^oo i-TtCtC crco'i-roTcTcT'-rto'copo 




REPORT OF THE OOMMISSIONER GENERAL OP IMMIGRATION 43 






— o 



•a a 



i£ P> 05 



> a'o'S k. o 
. -2 — • ea o .2 
' Ma's .1- 



o g'o'-S k. a 



;* u5 'S" to m ■* 00 -H ^ 06 -H 00 m M 05 r- w Q IN o m "O CO 02 ooOi-i?3 

r- •-< --H CO 00 Oi^HO>O^HOi;OOiOCO f-H^ »0 f-HC^ 






— < -H eo—i 



i CO f-< ^ •H 



CDip^C0e0CD05C*J01i0Tj<t>-IOf-<0SO^H^HCD'^t^lCf-HC<lc0t^00C0'<i* 



cor^-^rootocoM 



»o ooc^ft^oTT^rt-Tcc cTio «D i-h";0 



'»o t^cO^MS" 



o o g o 



M3£JM'-j«)'^^e^cC:am05"5CB«r5C^05coo>t^— iooOeocDoo«r^ 

OS -^ O GO '^ TT ^^ ^H 10 00 ^H CO 05 O Oi CC t^ 1-H 00 r-t CO "3 ■* CO »0 »0 00 
t-l r~t CO — « »-* CS ^H OS CO C^ CO -^ ^H »-( C^ CO CO 



SSStT'^5!^tt^'^'^^OSPOO-<J«000»0'^iOI^IOOlOOSCOC^O 

cgtoc<e3— <gi^c^r^c<toio<N-*o-Hocoos>ooas — ^i c^KK^ 



•* .-1 CO .-< rt ,-. 



CO •-( 00 «0 (M T»< to <N C^ lO rHiOO< Nm 
CO »-< CO CO •-( rH CO tH 



S^2!SSJ3'''2E:;'*"*'^95^"5°>*)0'*^-"'ooococooO'a<toooeO')< 
JSS2SE;n;^SB'5""^9£'-'=='9S™oO'=~'«o<>'cOTi<tot^toi^Soo 

lOCOOCOCO" OOrH -J _<COrt OOOOS O-H CO to CD -SOQO OscdSS 



rS^^Qr'osici^^ooasppc^- 

Hicbooso-^cotot 
to" cT csT ^ cf lO to os" -^ c^' 



C-)(N rtC^ 



3CO^C^C3Tj<h^^HCOOCOCO>-Hlot^iOOOTj«»000"^COOtOCOi-<»0 

^S^S2;2SS2'SC?t:t3;!29<^S"^=^<N0505SooioNSrHO 
;oocs-HO'Or-cot^T)<ooscO'*cocX)oDooot^oscor^t--t^T(icoS 

t^o'to Tf"co ^-^or^td"»o■Qo t^^to cTco-^c^rcD u5"cn TjJ"o r^"- 



OOOCOCOC^^hCSi— ICO^HOStoOOOCSt— lOi 



i^OOpO »0i005C» 



t^ CM lO CO ■* 00 to t^ OS lO »-lC^^ OS rH 

oT co-^ cfco i-T 



2;S'^'^'^?5^^^^'=*'^*^'^oO'^^^^^tD-#^r^»^i^ 



OSOOCOCOCOOO^OCMiO^rJ-OO^ 
l^ >C C^ O C*^ «« ^H ^H CO COOO' " 



CO-^ WCVI 



t^ CO >0 CO to CM t^ 

'-I r— l-H rH t-» .-H"c4"tD"^CO 



00 OS CO i-l CO Tj< lO 



•-H i-( 00 CO 

r^os -^ o 



feSSSS2S2SC^?2^'^'''""^!2'»"*oo=o-^'0'^-<>oSoF;ioco 

C< OS 00 00 CO OC OS -< Tf T)< rt U5 •* OS ■«< OS — . ^ o •^i 00 r~. CM 00 >o ifi 
lO i-H cm" CO lO-rracM-rJocOiaCM'cO- -hO" •* CO 



• .2 



t^cOCOt^-^lOIOCMO 

-H CM CO ■««* OS to —< 



t^OSCOOOCOCSJiOCMOS 
OS ^^ CM CO OS lO 



C3r»oos— (CO 



O o 



2 13 



M 



5.2 03 ^ 

D § C8 » 

tJCQcqu 



CO^ CO I i«^ 



tSC0CM»t^.-<O>O000SCMC35Q0O 

00 t^ 00 --^ OS CO CM CO CM t>. »0 i-H 

Tj« C^ to CO^H ■^ 



■^COCDOOOOSh^iOI^OSCM^HCOOS 

»o CO t^ OS CO CO r-H 00 OS r^ -^ lo 



CO • CO »-l ^^ lO CM »-l 00 C 






5« 



S £ tt " to .a c3 03 O.o.t; « OJ §"3 g 3 3 



44 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMlGRATliiX 






CO oi o iO 1^ -^ CO ^ 05 r* 

CMCSt^ t-'-Cri COi-i^ 






ciOOiOit-»r*t>-Mi^oococ^ 



C0CICSi-H<Dt-T-l^<O00-^ 
CO W3 «0 50 O C4 »-« C^-^CO 



iOCOI^»OC3Si-<CSCOOCSCO 

^-t-^ooooooc^osi-iaiGOco 



i-lN^(N ^ 



OOOCOt*OSb-C^»OOi-HO 
r-*TfOCOMOflC^IO«OOCD 



^ ri © d 



cocot^Oir^ooooc^O'-H 



OCiOTj'cO«-Mi-if-i(M"<rcOt^ 
CMO«5W'^rOW CO—' 






Tji 00 CC ^ '^ r-. cs co-^cc 



— iTt'icx'OfNr^oo'^"^"^ 

Ol'^'O^iO.-lOi-HTjicOCO 



.2 ^ 



efloocoooarHN^cocooo 









iO-^r*coo 1 1~- o) i-H .'1-1 



O o 
3^ — 

tf a 

^-' a! 

.2 =3 



s 

J3S3 

■^ ? o a ^-M « 






£ a O 



^03ooSSSr3*'^£ 
WoacncoaacQait-ir'i^O 



EEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEBAL OF IMMIGRATION 45 

Table VII-a. — Sex, age, and length of residence in the United States of emigrani 
aliens departed, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by races or peoples 



Race or people 



} Sex 
Num- 
ber : 

de- ! 

parted aj , Fe- 
' ^^^ male 



African (black) 1, 

Armenian 

Bohemian and Mora- 
vian (Czech) I 1, 

Bulgarian, Serbian, 

and Montenegrin 1, 

Chinese 3, 

Croatian and Slovenian 

Cuban 

Dalmatian, Bosnian, 

and Herzegovinian-- 

Dutch and Flemish — 

East Indian. 

English 

Finnish 

French 

German 

Greek -. 

Hebrew 

Irish 

Italian (north).. 

Italian (south) 

Japanese 

Korean 

Lithuanian 

Magyar 

Mexican.. 

Paci flc Islander. 

Polish 

Portuguese 

Rumanian 

Russian 

Ruthenian (Russniak). 
Scandinavian (Norwe- 
gians, Danes, and 

Swedes) 

Scotch 

Slovak 

Spanish 

Spanish American 

Syrian 

Turkish.. 

Welsh 

West Indian (except 

Cuban) 

Other peoples 



449 
60 

287 I 841 



731 

54 



Total 

Departed from Philip- 
pine Islands 



544 
736 
381 
961 

183 

990 

149 

505 

411 

305 

832 

335 

260 

581 

704 

363 

120 

27 

381 

587 

1,878 

1 

2,590 

3,465 

1,085 

734 

52 



1,266 

3,553 

302 

616 

108 
560 
138 

3,124 
231 
670 
993 

6,864 
175 
700 

2,168 
17, 468 

1,537 

20 

266 

360 

1,261 

'i,'857" 

2,690 

777 

557 

39 



1,426 
649 
362 

3,071 
597 
334 
276 
47 

274 

351 



76, 789 
938 



57, 313 
707 



718 
6 

446 

278 
183 

79 
345 

75 

430 

11 

3,381 

180 

635 

839 

471 

85 

881 

536 

2,895 

583 

7 

115 

227 

617 

1 

733 

775 

308 

177 

13 



1,236 
632 
113 
603 
309 
105 
21 
30 

326 

71 



19, 476 
231 



Age 



Continuous residence in the Unite 
States 



Underi 16 to 

16 1 44 
years years 



162 



1,106 
51 



49 



66 I 974 

39 I 1,686 

14 ; 241 

180 I 649 



91 
2 

640 
13 
89 
95 
97 
7 

94 
92 

570 
48 



12 
22 
270 



91 
185 
70 
33 
6 



111 

108 

22 

205 

95 

16 

3 



3,717 
138 



120 

658 

93 

4,228 

308 

796 

1,196 

5,375 

167 

1,074 

2,068 

15, 402 

1,605 

23 

249 

347 

1,406 

1 

1,639 

2,740 

649 

541 

27 



1,997 
844 
314 

2,991 

717 

320 

249 

53 

461 
319 



45 
years 
and 
over 



181 



378 



Not 
over 5 
years 



1,058 
25 



572 



504 522 

2,011 I 1,182 

126 i 110 

132 j 773 



55 

241 

54 

1,637 

90 

420 

541 

1,863 

86 

413 

544 

4,391 

467 

4 

120 

218 

202 

""860' 

540 

366 

160 

19 



554 

329 

139 

478 

94 

103 

45 

16 

77 
61 



54,544 118,528 
628 ; 172 



85 

670 

46 

4,889 

145 

851 

1,041 

3,641 

147 

744 

1,458 

13, 384 

962 

10 

33 

170 

1,211 

1 

579 

2,191 

356 

176 

15 



1,548 

1,050 

195 

3,218 

758 

144 

128 

62 

423 
210 



5 to I 10 to 

10 ' 15 

years I years 



15 to 

20 

years 



243 
11 

248 

332 

704 
44 
105 

39 

156 

36 

753 

126 

159 

241 

2,028 

37 

259 

381 

2,955 

593 

6 

104 

137 

467 



90 
19 

284 

473 

420 

111 

46 

38 ! 

95 ! 

60 I 
437 

81 

149 

256 

1,075 

50 
280 
462 
2,415 
250 
2 
148 
149 
147 



680 I 
832 1 
299 
211 1 

7 i 



481 
91 
79 

263 
97 

100 

101 
6 

110 
108 



13,629 



840 
297 
300 
259 
18 



290 
79 

109 

120 
26 

120 

56 

5 

42 
59 



147 

513 

79- 

18 

14 

29 

4 

142 

29 

65 

102 

413 

14 

111 

219 



10, 157 



277 
65 
85 
59 
10 



139 
15 
56 
38 
11 
45 
10 
1 

11 
15 



Over 

20 
years 



31 
2 

85 

70 

917 

37 

19 



40 

3 

284 

30 

81 

192 

178 

12 

187 

184 

721 

112 

1 

50 
60 
22 



214 

80 

45 

29 

2 



204 
46 
36 
36 
14 
30 
2 
3 

14 
30 



4,111 4,109 



46 ItEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



COC4 COCO 



CO to »0 OS CO OS lO 
Oi COCOOa coo 



Q'^co ocoo ieoTi<»o»o 

?5'<*« lr-l.-lC^ ICO C< 



>M 00 CO 0.-< 



■■t-HCMCO»CO-^>-OC>00-^ 
tO-ffSooOiOcDO'^i-H 
C^ -H lO CO cooo ^^ 



— (N 



-H »o oi r 



.— •^CTICOC^'XJCO OsOJ-f OOOiOC 



C^ COCOOOOQOC^r>-!NCO »-<(McO QO 

CO -^30 



tJ-O' 



COCO a> r--^ 



cococsr^o-^r^otocC'*!rGO 
t^ (>) r^ CO CO "O r^ OO w 3 

CM lO CO »o C^ lO rj< Ci M ^ O) 

Ti!" cooT ■*'-^ ^ 



CO CO -^ -^ CO 1^ cc 
-H^CS O^ CO 



)CO 00-^ ^ 



•o S •-* CO oi 



0(M Tf» O -^ OO 
lOO CO coco lO r-< 



CO -H 



»0 O CO CO 00 CO r^ rj< CS CO C^ CO Tf» 



52 ISS^" 



M !.-.—< 



Ol 00 t- *o -O I 



•oo^-TTOsor-'-"'^ -Jt 
i-^cc(M--iiooa»cocM 

) C^ t-- .-H .— » lO (N 



Ci'«*«a;C0C0'-''-OO--i 
CO r-l C^ 'Ct< »OCO>-HN 



»0 CN»0 



S2" = 



IM OS -^C^ 



c^lcDI*"OJ0<^^ ^. t-:>5iot^r^Tt<OCMt^t^r>.ao*oco 
cJS'-HCirf»oosooot^^coTfCMr-oo oo»oo>eo 
OS cO"^OoOroaococc>-".X' oocO'-h »ooO'^»o 

i-T iO'-^sn'^cm co*"co f-H oTm rJcd* lo" ^T 



CO fiO CO - 



.QOOOCStC'^ n-i'<*«CO 



O OS OS 



^^too— 'O-pi-r-osor^rHOsr^^ 



OS CO ^ *o ^ t 



^CS -« r-.OO" 



CO CO OSCM 

CO CO -^^ 



lOCO^COr^t^l-'OCMI^OCMoOOOOO'O-^^'MCOCO 



tOt^COCMOCSOCO-*'C^»CO 



CO ^ CO h* 



oC'^oooa)Ococoouo coco'^ ■•fococo 



M< ^O CO CO — r^ CO 



^H O CO -- 



O CO 00 ■v CM OS OS 
00»O i-H CO <-l CO 



ii-tOsco-.coO^OSO'— • : 



SCMCOOOCO^-^OSOO 
- - _^ CM 00 ^ OOOCO*^ 

• — I X »o a; CO tj^ooo ocM^t-^ 



CD O -"-< t^ OS -^ 



CO-<t« CM h-^- 



00 o— 't^coor^os': 



w — .--■-■w.-.^^c'»'^-r';oooiocsr-co 
CO — «r--t--ioosos-^>ct^co cooscm 

OS >-< CM *t< lO CO O OS O CO "O CM 00 ^ 



CM CM »0 ^CO 
CM r-l t-. C^ 



CM t-*cococMaorHr^coTt*oo-r05t--Tj*oOC'» 

--< CO CMO»--i(NCOOTt*rt<OCCM l>OSCD 

■^ CO •-< o CO CO 00 o -T »o r^ cm co 



^ 


^s 


00 


t^ 1—1 


-HCO 


" 


•^ " 


^ cc o) cool 


s 




g 




OOM 


'-' 


^ 

M 


000501 /^COCOOOO'OOO 



t^ CM CM tT b- -^t* »0 ^ 



ir-i-^-CCM^t^icosox) 

CM.— «Tt<.30rrt-r*<rOCMf-H 



— — CO 



CM '-I ^ OS -^ C*l OS 

t^ t^ 00 1-1 CO O -^ 

"T CO 00 CM CO ^ t^ 

TjT cm" f-Tcm c^" 



CM -HCM'NCMCOcO»0-*^COtOro-)0 0— 'C^IOS>**C^--HCOCO 

o »ocoos:ocor^CMasocs'jC-TO>-Hro-^ .^-^t^— <^ 

^ CM'-H05I--^0STt':O-^CS--'CM rf"'?'^ OCMt^CO 

r.-r-Hfo-^*c"osr^~odcM CMco t'Tr^f -^ 



CO CM '^ w — 4 C<l 



Q 


i i 


^ 


i i 


1 '~' 


i 


to 


1 1^ (N t^ •••:: i « (M 1 (N . 

iM to ■ -H -H 1 1 


j-* 1 


M 1 1^ 


^ 


S°° 


CM 


r^Tj< 


coco 




<M 


CO (N --^ >—< 


-Hcoa> 

'"3 


-<co>ooo 


§ 




1 


b* 00 


l§ 


-s 


1,300 

18 

15, 636 

688 

6,199 

14, 493 

604 

5,301 

4,693 

3,336 

14, 245 

1,288 

30 


172 

1,192 

19, 924 

2 


4,826 
921 
378 

1,777 



^^ Sis 



I O ^ —.to 0*0 
I CM CO CO CO CO »0 

I '^ji CM Tfn>. r^ CO 



OCMiOOS.CascCQOTCMXJOOOOOCOC^CMr-CO- 



OO CMi— ■•«fOr-CO— 'OCOrOTiCCMCOCMt-O 



OSr-HOsOcOCMOOCOiOCOXiOS 

ri-r-^t^'^s' o ■^"'■^'co 

I wCM ^ — — ' 



^»0 CM — 



2gS 



CO CD OS »0 CO 
O OO -H '^ OS 
CO ^ CO CM 1-t 



00 cocMOcocoO'3'^o— ' — r^^:ocooo^oot^r-«r^ 
.-. b- «:5t^.-4t^os^CMcoi.oo^os^o c^'^<-»r* 

00 OSCMCM'^f'^t^QO'OCMOO CMOSt- '^'^^CMOS 



OS »C CO CO c^ 



■.6 

■2 :^o 



in.a 

■gsg 

S is a 



go g 

•sal 



a o 

P3 ! 



g 

s 



.202, 
c ca d ' 



^.= "■73.? c o 



§ 2 <s S s « 
s s 5 S 3 ??. 



SIS 



^■S;=;qS 



a o o 3 3 



wWfcfcCOaiieii^liiSSSaHa-a-Qjas 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 47 



O X CC ^ lO :C 



ro t^ c^ Tjt -i* ITS 



.-» -^ -^ iC O OS O CD i-H O 

-c r^ 00 OS t^ cc •-» t^ -^ CO 



-©1-1 IM r-t 



1-" r* OS OS o CO OS o oooo 

:D »C CX> t-- OS O tN 00 *0 ^ 
t- OS '^ .-H .-1 CS 



CO 00 00 t^ OS t^ iC OS 00 M 

<M O C^4 CD CO 00 CN O OS CO 
^ O -^ r-l ,-, 



_50^ ^C^ 



) W CC^C^CS CO t-H 



^ CO -^ OS O to rt W <-i 



O^fC^iO-^ 



t^ C0—« 



OOCOCO'^t'-'-tO^i-l 

»00 1-* 1-H 



lO O — < CD T-i O CO OS lO O 

»o r- lo c^ 00 r^ r-H lo ooo 

Tf O *0 CD t^ Tt< 1-1 uO OS(N 



-^OCS <-H t^ 



N^uOOOCSCOOM 
r-< C^ Tf< IM ^< CO i-* 



t^ tP CO CD 00 CO ■>«}< t^ ■^ OS O 

•-* CO *0 CD t^ OS 00 CO '<*■ to Tt< 
CO !>• CD CD CO C^ C^ CO C^ ^ 



»0 CO 00 OS OS CO Tj« CO O r-t 

cDooco ^ co^o-^o ooo 

lO *C 00 C^ -^ I— t CS CD 



CO ■— < O O "*J* -^ to CO CO ■^ 
C^ Tf 00 to t^ CD •-» OO lOCO 
CO-'J' f-<— » ^ 



^ coco 



Oit^OOCSC'ICOCOCO tot^ 



'^'<J«t000Q0(NOtO 
C^t-^CO'-HtotOi-tCQ 



■^^ 



I 



t- -^ r* to CO o> o< to t>.co 

00 to CSr-i CO 



■•CO'^^OO'XSOCNJ -^o 
5 CO 00 rj" 00 OS CO 00 --h OS 



> C^ t^ CO ^ "<*' 1— I (M 



- ?5i 



'-« 00 t>. CO »-* CO 



OSCOcDi—trfcOOOS 

OSr-ICDC^COOO-^tQ 

O "^OOOOCS .-< to 



■ l^ ^ ^ 



to CD Tp (N CO <N 






5 -2 o g a - 

D a =3 S 03 



s3si 



s S a! 

^ 3 O 



85 



B a 2-^ m t^ a© 
c!j 03 1-, la's S S-a 

CO CO CC f J> P* C 



a 


CO 










d 


si 






x; 


t». 


OOQ 


pq 


T3 




a 


ja 


CB 



S3 






IS a 



fe5 

•So 



2|§ 

f/i is <l^ 

-SI 

ill 

CO o a 

> cssa 
^ a 03 



5 o 2 

a c^ 
o o -- 



48 UEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONEE GENERAL OF IMMIGEATION" 



o S 



''=2. 



is 2, 



i! P^ 



iCM C^OO ' t- ^ JC OS — « W C^ •<»< 00 -^ CC iC^O iCO>-H.-H- 






52g2 



CC OOCO-fCO 00 t-- —f 3i ^ -- C* O 00 00 c& — ^ f? cc -^ m ^ 






eO O-^^OOO W h- I O 30 30 lO CO 00 CO O '^ "<t* 

t-( !-«»-< CO -^ 1-^ r-tCOr-* C^l-<CiT-< 



W t^i-lOiO OS 00 ■-*< — < 00 « CO O CO Oi O !0 ■< 

— '-* cocMC^^oocso^^cor 

00 CM<N — t !Mr-l^ 



t^coc<»o «^ cocM c^ *o ocs o^^ cor- 



CMeOOQt^CO»«'0'«*<0. c^ 



1— t OJOir-00 •-<CC"^OCD«03SOX''-«3;05— ' 



00 *0 C^ .-H CO 



<oo o-— lOscocs'-'OCoocnr^ 



O <ON '»0 coco i^0305h-»-4 .Nt^t--^ 
t i-t I CM 050 lO W 






cow 



.-' OS CM oi-^ 



»0 t>- CO CO .— 



io<D »o CMOOM*f^ "^oot--— 'OsiocMocr)icoc^oot~-»ioco'^^Hr-o»or-cD 
-* -H r-co»cas icco oc-^'iC'^coic— <ooot^ cc^jCm — i<:oo^ 

lo CO ^ i-H 1-1 CM »-«--^:o»oco cocooo-^ ^-^ lo ^c cv» <-< 



if3^^T-^Tt<C0^005C^ 
-eft T-(<-l t-n-H-Tf 



QOCM »o iocmtj-o r^05»oi^c^o>(TonrcMt^*s«r^tDcoo»o:D 

-<f •-< •VOiTj^CO coos t-- h- OS t^ 00 CM Oi O CM CO X" O ^ 

CO CM-H T-* r-lf-*--4CMCMT-'C0'O-^ -hC^I 



r* CO CO 



ICDOCM COOCMmcDCMcO-^fCOiOtOiOO'^OOO^^^COCMOOS^^ 
■ " . — — ,^ 1^ ^ ^^ ,,^ — _ .. . _.- -., — _, . _ .^ ^. 

05 r-lCM 



Ol CM'^^CC ^CO iOl^iC»0-«J<COOCO^Tt< CMCOCM i-<OSCMCM 



0> ■^ iO CO CM ' 



CM CM »-< 



oscooo-^o-^t^tot^-* 

CO ■<^Tj*eO iCrJtOCO 



o> OS CO r- O CO t 

00 h- CMOOOt 

CM -^J* OS 1— I 



JCOOcOCMOOOOCOCOTt«-«J'iOCOr}i'ft<(C)CO 
)CM »0 t^ CO OSOO CO COOCO^OS OS»OCM 

i-t r^ --HCMr- cM-<*<coco ^^ 



&H 






- 


- 


m 








P 1 i 


M 


; ; 1 ; 


1 1 In 1 1(N 1 


;-" ; ; 


; 


1 i i 


I I : i I 


^ 


lO 


o 


r~-#-*t~- 




- 


oooiin 


^oco-* ^ 



* OS CM Tt* CO .-t iC OS - 
lO 1-t r-HC 



CO CM CO .-• 



00 CMOS^-^ TfkrD0sO00-H^CM00'-«r-l^riC0O»O00 
i-« eOc0^i-( CM !-• 00 CM l>- OS CD CscO^OCO CO •-' --< 



^H ic »o 



lO X *0 r-t -^ 



O"— ''fcOO'— t-^COiO"— • 






CM <-i ^CMCO 



t*'<!j' COCM •CMcO'-' 



lOcOiCCO lOOluOCOCOCO'— tCMCM-^CSCMh^O—* 

CO -^ ^ t^ CM CO CO 00 r>- lO '' " 

•* 00 --I --« <-' OS *-• 



D O 00 »o t^ OS r^ CM 00 
'CMOS -^ OS- '- 



2g 

w CO 






oo»-i ic c^ or - 

C< »-H CO t^ C^ 



eo-^oco — ' U7 ^ — c 
-- ^ - - -"rr ^-< «o -^ c 



5r-.050t^^^»o»— oc — — 'CO*-* 
i^as":)ioc30coc^c;— txt^o 



S CO 



lOOii^ co^-N^O«-'--«c»co^-cDcor 



' 03 c; 

i'o'S 



go's -2 



"5? 



>00— iQC 



cpeo-^O-^ 
C330 OS« »-» 



^-■*eoc^ 



ooeot~«>i-i 



toior^— ' — 






PQ OOOG PWWfetM 



oomA;:i«'?i^-^-5?.£ 



fill 

; 3 B 3 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 49' 



r-i r~ (M >o to c<> 1 1 lo 1 
»m ■ . ,-1 1 


g»««;-j« ;« JO ; 



^ -H CO CO w<* 


-lO 


00 CO 


00 
00 


lO lO »C «C OS UD ,-4 <N 


t>-co 


00 


<ooooccoo»occoo 

W3 CO 1— 1 00 '(J* CO 


00 03 
CO 


CO 


i- i i i 


i i 


! 1 


"5 




" i 


cn^ 




--1 00 -H so CO cq 


(NM 


gj'- 


00 


OOOS i(M OCq 
00 -^ l*-H ^ 


liO 


M —1 


§ 

OO 



(MO00^i-«!Or-IN 



■^NC^t^^ 



lO (N N CM C^ GO CO O ^ CO 

T-. 05 ^3 O O '^ »-* COCO 



^ 1-t CO— I 



CO«-<00»Ot--'tt*C^'^ 



t^ O CO CD --t 00 CO (N OOO 
lOCOi-HO to WW 



00 IN ^ ":> CO CO c^ QO cic 

05 CD i?< a> Tt< CD -<*< CO I 



t-OOOOC^^ 



C^ »C Oi O 00 ^ C^ » 
CO •-< Ol Tt* CO »0 CO 






■^ o> c^ i> r^ CO -^ CO ^^i-- 
r^ CO CO r^ o lo CO CO o t^ 

O "^ C^ *0 »0 <M C^ C* M 



CD caO"© "^ CO 



^ o -^a^ CO fooo 



iOTj*^«-HTt<OiO"" 



tHCO OSOl -^ 00 
lO'^ 03'<5< 









2 o 



02 M CC 02 CC CQ t-l f> l> O 



50 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



^ i.-*io»-»^Hr^^i^oot-cs 



T-ttn c^^c^u5t^o»o c« 



t-Tj<00t-ffl 






40 r-..- cniN ^-^ 



S2 



o> -Hi-ie^io 



■ss 






e^ioc<3C-«o->i«25 p» 



»-* I ri t^ CO cs CO '-t CO -^ »o .-4 CO »-t -^ c*i t-i 



oe»'<t<-*w<»'-;o 



S«S'-"'"^2S2S2:SE;S!Sg'°S"3l2«g3 SS^SSS-^Sig 



SSSSSS^ScCNtOMiCQ C* ■>1« 

« 1-H l-l N 



i-ie<5®t^o oo OS t~ •* « -o* e« CO o » 
ii c« too, "-1 "ow 



r3 <o 
CI >> 

t3 



••tfOt^COWOOC^iC 



S^!L(S.-HO>ai-i N"5cooo-*comcoeo eo 



-?"3"o«2?es*2;£:t:S :SSE2!52IS® *S§ 



C^ CC »0 0» OS I-* c^ ■* c^ 



N irHCO 



«D':*!'^eoi>coff<0'^o 



CO ico w 



- S! 



ko (-H Tfi o CD a» 



lo 00 o .-I ■>»< ■<«• o> --< >o "o CO OS "J cc g 00 5; >5 ?2S£2£3S 



coNeo«'-;e>3»-tr->gt; 






cOQor--<^t^t*t^oscc 



lOCO'-<'-<COr-<t^fl'-«'^:D'<J* 



52S2SSSSS'«SS55S ?22a?3S?5::?5iS 



SSS 



9 P. 



OS 
fl^ . 
> a.S 

03 03 fl 

S « s 

rtOJ a 
ado" 

03 2 CO d 

'3 a'§-s 



O 



OQQ 



T« g g B « 



Sag 



0! ft 
■■?§ 






REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 51 



i: s 



^ O 







t^^lMC* 


lO 






r* 




o 




00 




c^ n 




^ 1 




|l 




CO 


8 








■*^ 








* 




f-lOS co»-t 


r^ 


OQ 


o 


05 10 






Cl w 


CO 


"^ 




;^ 








O 03 












; 


t3 


ta >> 




1 


f3 

a 










eoo-^rf 


00 


lO 


s^-^ 


o 1 




-. *-< 




1 


S 


S =3 


"^ 




i 


o^ 












13 


















•oosiom 


(M 




lOMO 




a 


22 


O-Hrt 


N 


o 


O C3 


of 


cs" 


a 








a 


«>" 




1 


















a 

o 




. 










O 


>o 


OOO WIO 


^ 






mtOON 








rt «)■«< 


OS 




> J3 


3" 


sT 




^>> 








Iz; 










00-* »o •-< 


00 




10 05 


to 






■* 




<Q O 


(N" 


n" 




>.^ 








^i 








lOOOCOOJ 


00 


© 




M-*cn 

lO CO 


a 


t^ 






bo 


o 3 


o" 


o' 


<5 










to 


-HOl^N 


o 




•^00 t^co 








"5 lO 


(N 




>-l ii 




i 




« s 


Oi 


o 1 




-o § 




"^ 1 




a >. 








t3 










(M— lTt<10 


cs 




© 


CO ^ -^ -^ 








cc cs 


5D 




"3 








a 


oT 


oT 




S 






M 








0^ 








CO 




oF^e^os 


5 




0) 


«>oc^ 














13 


CO 


•* 




;^ 






^ 


§1 


00 00 to ■q- 


«5 




1 S 


pf 


CO 




IM 


cs 




i a 






s 


5^ 








5 
















ft 








o 








« 








ft 








ii 








o 








<D 


1 1 1 1 














5 










;a i 1 


i 






a 1 o 


o 






a«gS 


i-l 






C3 C3 O r1 

.ass" 











52 EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



nBaj03 












































! 




































•^ 






^ 1 






asanedBf 
















































lO 


-too 1 


■*<? 


-hNI^ 


— (lOcO w 


— it^ 






t^Tjt — 


CO 

-HMOSO 00 


(qjnos) nBTiBJi 


























lOOS-* 


OXJ 1 


O0-. 


OJ CO •<»< C^ t^ « 00 




ira-H 




C^C^ 


^'"S!- S3 


(qjjon) UBiiB^i 






a:5 


■* -H 


o 
oT 










S ^ 






i- 


t- ■ 


MC^ 


-i-oooto 


rH-* 


- 




■* 




:-« 


C<l 1 


M 


qsui 










<N t^CO 

-Toes 
































'sj* 1.0 OC 


*a7;<2 !S 










^oogcoog 














•^ai 


cq rt 
















-' 




e> 




■oc 








































,-H T-H p-H •— t 












ir^oc 


ICOOO O 


3198JO 


t^ ^ CC ' 








g -^ 




























cooa 


M03S0 O 




















lO 




CA-V 




IN-H 


CO M 










no 




t--. 










CO 


c^" 




Irnr- 


















i<N 


00 

l--CO>0 <N 




















































irt o> 




otoco 


coo 


^ 


o 








0>-9<^0c0 




-HININ 




•>r 


-. ! 


qstrniij 










" 












" 


















■*a> 


?s™^ 








T»<^CO 


U5CO<OtJ< •* 


qsiiang 


























s 


CO 










OBipni jsBg 


i i" 


IM 1 


M^ 


CO 


- 


<o 




CO 




i i i i 1 ! 


i i : i 






C0 03INM 


S5S 


lO 


t- 






(N 




feoO'^ 




r-t-^-» 




■COrH CO 


qsimau ptiB qojnQ 


1 m 
















N 








l'^ 




t T^ 


















CO 










nBTniAoSazjan pnB 


l-HO 


^~ ipH 


r*i-< 


lO 






-^ 










l-H 




iiO 


t~ 


'nBirisog 'nBUBiniBa 




I 






































CO 


(NN 
























00 -^ 




^ 


ncqno 










































nsni 


ig^'-So : i- 


co^ 










r-oOf-4 

«8 




-H 


« 




•gS" 




i-^ 


•O 
<M 


-8A0ig pUB OBUBOJO 
































































l<M 1 






^.-l 


CO-I 






N 




^ 














-( rt 


asaniqo 




































mj3ana;noiv poB 


ig°»ss i ! 


SSJ 








io:>LO to 




-. 






1 iQ t^ 


-.(N-O O 


'nBiqj9S 'uBUBSing 






















i'^ 




(qoazQ) OBiA 


1 lO 1 




^ 






^?5 




-HCO-* 




;^« 




r i 


-Baop\[ puB UBiuiaqog 








































'^SS 




<N«r- ■* 


nBinecniv 






(N 




ITII 












CO 






^ 






NIN 


00 


■* 


N<M 


^ 












00 


rt 


r-lrH 


N 1 


(JlOBiq) DBOIJJV 






























































1 
















•2 






a> 1 


8 
























' 










03 






S 






I ! 


1 

1 
a 
2 
























e3 

•a 

03 










U 

■a 

a 

03 






"a 

9 






B 
09 , 
























•o 
















>> 








a 










8 












a 
















u 








08 
































N 






00 








a 
1 






a 


i i 


2 
o 

a 

a 
■3 

3 


1 


•n 


X 

a 






iio 

a 
1 




a 






.9 

■a 

3 


T3 




§ 

O 

g 

•5 

3 


\x 


a 



i 

b. 


k, 1 


U4 

o 


.2 c: 
jO '£. 


a ° 


zechoslo 
enmark. 
stbonia. 

nland 


a c 


reat Bri 
Engla 
Irelan 
Snotla 




CUD -■-" 

3'3t^ 


2 fe « 
t; o c 


■T2 

a 


ortugal, 
Verde I 
umania 


pain, in 
Islands 
*-eden.. 
R'itzerlai 
urkey in 
ugoslavi 
Kingdo 




<< 


pqp; 


O 


PWfft 


N 


o 


O 






o 


W 


S 


hJ 


►J 


'A 


'4. 


pLt 


CU 


IX 


Oi 


CO 


ai^Xi 


b 


>^ 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION o3 





o 


CO 1 r (00 


OS 


1 1 ■ C» ■ — 1 1 ' • 


IN 1 




! 


OJ 


-1'^ i i^ 
00 1 ■ 


n 

00 


1 1 .00 1 ic>o ■ < 
■ 1 rcO i<N • 1 


OO 
■>*• 

oo" 


5 


CO 




1 1 1 1 1 V.4 


rH 


. 00 t^ ' 


CO 
CO 


CO 


§ 


o 


loco !coo ' 


1 : ' 


CO 




^ 




t^-nr-co 1 ■ 


S 


0000 ir^-Hcoioo 1 
1(N 1 


i 

(N 


OS 


t^ 


s 

to 


1^ ID .H 00 <N -O 
IN (NOO 


00 
■* 
IM* 


cncn-.— ccoocqoo ; 

— 'S' TO O CO '■ 
1^ im" 1 


05 
00 
OS 






00 


1—1 !-*irao2 


oj (NO '• oi -f >n <a o> oi 
n CO 't^ CO CO 


i 

O 




-* 


i 

S5 


>0 N CO t^ t^ rH 


s 


co>oc<)t-o->-^r-t^ 
"- gcooggco 


s 

05 


§ 1 


« 


CO 


— lO iNCO-H 


S; 


CO 


^ 




CO 


lO-H ICO ■ 1 


o> 




i 

CO 




o 




SSg^^'S 


1 


o" 


05 


■o 




CO 


- is :^^ 


S3 


rt 1 IcO • ITjIt-— 1 


s 


s 


n 


o 

GO 


CO 00 C^ 1 1 CO 

. ICO 


CD ^ t^C; ^ (N 0»C CO t 

-1< — -l-i -1-*C0 ■ 

00 ' 

<N 1 


o 

00 


s 




i 


—1 1 l^« 1 

1 ; 1 


1 « CO • ' 








t^ 






: 1 |.-..^ 1 






•^ 




: ! ; 1 : 

1 ! I 1 1 


'^ 


1 1 ICO ■ CO 1 1 


co 






CO 


■*s i i i" 

■* . 1 , 


i 


1 IN <N d t^ lO — 1 O ' 

; s ^ •" ; 




CO 


lO 


CO 

05 


^ 1 ["O-l 1 


(N 


-HiN io i^g" ; 


(N 1 

N '■ 1 


•* 


CO 
o 


lO -H I lie 1 


^ 


rtCO 'cc llNOr-CO 
1 00 1 CO ^ 


00 
CO 




>o 


ot 


N — ' (N »0 00 CO 

coc^ 


CO 


•ceo ICOIN !«--«« 


o 

OS 






CO 


i i ;"" i 


CD 


c^_ ', ■o' Ti ,r> la o n 
■ct" - C5 .^ r^ CO 

itp lo coco 

i 2" 


CO 


; i 


o 


p 
o 


c; hiua 

Japan 

Syria, Palestine, and Iraq (Mesopotamia) 

(")ther Asia 


•< 

"s 

c 


Africa 

Australia, Tasmania, and New Zealand.. 

Canada and Newfoimdland 

Central America.. 

Mexico 

South America 

West Indies.. .- 

Other countries - 


3 

o 

i 


•a 
a 

.2 

0) 

.g 

a 
a 

2 
c 

i 
a 

■a 
<i1 



54 EEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEBAL, OF IMMIGRATION 




REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OP IMMIGRATION 55 



ir-i — r5> o- O cc 
0& OOO -Tf^ M M 

3i oo 1-t CI oo ro 



c« 50Tt< »oMr^ 



Ci <C ceo CO IM iC 



O CSOiOit^ 



-^j< o I CO -«*< CO r- r* o 



OCC-'i-HOO 



CO --• Oi *c M 



^ eOQC»occoo 



cc ceo* ceo 

•-1 dTp t^ 



CC 1-H 



cc >-•: r* .-- -^ 00 



O t-* O 0> T-l r-t 

CO <N.-«C<I 



■^OCO 'C«»0 



CCQ0CO^I^I^»O00C? 



ro — C4^^ 



lO li-H^ ,-1 



OICOOCOOI 



r-i -^ »C OS »0 



<0 CONCOCT 



»-t CO CD -— < CD 



^ • i(N^ 



OS ICO COO 



a §.2.2-tj| 



2 ©T3 









^'T' d-r: o<1 B 



E = 



'"3 o^"* o 
£ 2 'S s g g 3 

*— -- 02 TO a; Jl 5 



^C 



56 KEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



nsajioa 






















i 




































1 
asauBdBf i 


















(N N 




























J.- 


. 






(qjnos) nBuBn i 

1 


.-( o» 


ss 




1^ ^ -r 


« 








^^ 


-. .«< 




e^^•^c^ 1 


(q!>JOU) UBUB^I 










« 






00—1 1 










C>) 










-<M 






00 j 


qsiJi 


















c^ 


— <00 ^ 














. 


« 














jii9jq9H 




M 




<o 






MM N 






— IMIM — IN 




g -^ 


553 






Tl> 


qaajf) 


^ 




« 








•<J"M 1 






t-T 


CO 


i i .'^^ ' 


:] . 


CS-< -1 






nvmiBQ 






00 M 




i~o t- 




•^ rt M in 


— ">*< 


00 


t^CO M «(N 1 


qoaaj^ 




MiO 


n 


■ 




r " 




M 




^ 






^ 




-H« W 


"O " 


qsinnij 














l>- lO ^ 




















'- 






<N 


-^ 




qsfiSna 




-H 00 










CO 1-1 0505 t^ OS 
■* OOOOO 




o 


-HIM MCO CO 


rt rt 


CO— 1 


nBipni jsug 






















■^ 






CO 


00 
























qsiinaij pn^ qo^na 






■* 




"5 -^ M 


-,-, 




- 




CO 








w lO 






UBiniA039ZJ8H pn« 
'nBinsbg 'aBjiBiniBa 




•<J' 


IM 








CO U5 — 1 








lO TJ* 








M 


^ 










HBqno 


















S 






























e» 






UBIU 

-aAois pnB UBijBOiO 


-' 


U5 


-' 


















«-* 












- 


?5 


- 


- 


A 


asaniqo 




















rt h- 




























uu38n3;nojv[ puB 
'UBt'qjag 'uBUBSina 








C-1 






(N — • 1 






00 CO 








— 1-. e<>Tj<t^ rt 




" 


(q09ZO) IBIA 

-Bjoj^ puB UBimaqoa 




^ 




s 

s 






!N M —1—1 






OJO! 
























HBiuainav 








'^ 








S 








co-^ 
























ca 


(TjOBjq) UBOijjv 






















t^ 




'^ 
















OS 












Country of intended future per- 
manent residence 




2 

.5 


E 

'5 
■J 

PC 


a 


1 

_c 
'7 
c 
j: 
D c 


C 

c 





'c 

o 

f 


■J 


J 
O 

a 

.C 

■5 

: 

a 


-a 
B 


a ! 

1 ; 

•r M C 

0) 


a 

c 

c 






c 


|c 

•5 

CS 

> 

bl 

C 
•j 

c 
a 


J 


ci 

X 


c 


CO 

o 


n 

5 


a 

M 
O 

•o 
a 

O 
■< 

as 
a 

•Si 

d a; 
^1 
|> 


3 

'c 

CO 

E 

a 


V 


o 

C3 

_o 
"m 
PQ 

T3 

a 

to 

>i 

CO 

g 

o 

c 

3 

.si 


c 


a 

1 

■fe 
en 


i 

c 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 57 





Tf 


,-1-* ] 1 |OS» 


S 


1 1 1 l"^*^ l"" ! 


s : 




(Ng 1 111 

1 ; 1 [ 





• i 1 ^ i<0 lO ' ' 


§5 


iiO 


OS 
IM 


■"^ 1 1 *"* 1^ 


CO 


• .-H r^ CO CO (N CO 00 ' 

1 <N -^,-11 


CO CO 


"^ 1 


i2 

CO 


'^11 III 


■^ 


I—I ■r- iMNto 1 


(N 1 




s 

M 


OOmcO I ]-H 


CO 


NCO 105 1 iMO» ■ 

■* 1 1 1 1 


«co 




OS 


« i i ego^-H 


S5 


CO CO ' t~ 1 1 "3 to J 


ij 


<o 1 


OJ 
1*^ 


■-ITH.-H .-l-*CO 


- 


COO jCO—l |coo 1 


1 

" i 


rj« 


■^ 


t^^ I 1 1^^ 


c^ 


Cq to i-H 00 IN 00 OS 1 
tCC^ CO.-1 1 


IN-m 


1"^ 


2 


■<)< P» [ m .-1 CO 


<N 


CO to to CO to CO 00 CO I 
^00 i-tCS| ' 


10 CO 




CO 



•* 


1 (O ■ ' ' i 
i i i i i 


- 


T .;« I [-^^ I 


•<J1 1 


-HN 


OOOCO .-1.-HO 




oto^owoscooo*-* 

CO i-t -^ 


in 00 

to 




^ 


(N ;t- ; ;iN 


s 


I ; |IN ; ; j-* j 


0)N 


i- 


03 
00 


M<CMiO 1 IM 


g5 


(NOO— l-*N lO-H 1 
t^ 1 rt CO 1 


Oi 


"* i' 


00 






iM 1 1 1 ICO I ' 


g i 




t^ 




1 


ill!! !csc<i 1 

: i i i i i S i 


i i 


i : 




CO 


; ; I ^ I ; 


^ 


i ; i'- i ; ; ; ; 


» ! 

CO 1 


'-' I 


a> 


CO 1 1 II 


2 

CO 


1 1^1(5 i 1 ;» 1 


to *o 

CO-* 

CO 


toco 






' 


rt 1 ICO irt ,-<,-l 1 


i i 


8 i 


1^ 

2 


^"^1 III 


IN 


1 1 ITJKN i^T-l 1 


^. 1 






III IN 


OJ 


^ i i i i ; i"^ ; 


8 ! 




t- 






I ; CO 1 


05 ! 
^- ! 


o 1 1 
> 1 1 
S ' ' 
c3 1 1 

T3 1 1 

CCI 1 . 

o 1 I 

o 1 i 

•e i i 

flj 1 1 
CO ; aj 

c3 a o 

S.Sfe 

> 




3 

"3 


1 i ia : i i 
1 1 1 1 1 1 
1 1 IS 1 ; ; 
i i ig i i i 

1 1 1 i^ I 1 1 
1 1 la 1 1 1 

i : i| i i i 

1 1 1 S > . i 

i i i§ 1 ; 1 

1 , 1.2 1 a 1 

I 1 |-!g Iw 1 

I 1 iJ 1"^ ' 

, 1 1 « >>■< 

^ c J -ra S >- 

p ^2 2 ^ H'^ <1> 

Ohrjhijcc E-iO 


ca 

< 
•3 

1 


I'O 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 

1 ca 1 1 > 1 1 1 1 

ig : 1 : 1 1 : ! 

In ! ! 1 1 ! ! ! 

i^ i : 1 i i i : 
Ijz-a-a III;: 
"o=5 ts 1 1 1 ; ; 

■§'1=3 : : ; : 

l.ag 111!! 

i.s:^g I ! : ; ; 
igSlg 1 J iJ 

■c 2 g g g S a S5 
<!<;ciiOoS»;Sc 


:i 
' E. 
i.S" 

a 

a 




58 BEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



I 

Oig 



.O 






^ 



&q 



IBlOi 



00 »-• *H CO <D »-^ t-t CO -^ t^ O OOfN CO »0 (N O O CO-^ »00» »0 0> t^ O CO Cs CJ 
WWIONIO^O CO N ^ COC4O0 C^iOOa COC0030 cc o »0 CSOOCOr^ 

Cf CO-H of 



saidoad J8qjo 






qspjVi 



qsrJtJtnj, 



UBlXitS 



UBOiJaniv qsiuBdg 



qsraBdg 



J[BA01S 



qo:joos 



(sapsMg 
-jojsi) nBTABnipuBOS 



(jjBinsstiH) neiuaqjna 



neissna 




el o 

•^ a 

O 08 



<--i^pqpQOfi«EfeaO 



REPORT OP THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 59 



1^ 


00 


3,847 

2,155 

161 

492 
211 

77 


CO 

en 

CO 


108 

485 

34 

2,601 

567 

1,926 

1,052 

4,081 

4 


03 00 

co" 


t^t- 




coco lO CD (M CO 


>o 


^ " i^^^^S" 


c^ 




2 






1 1 1 1t)< iCOI> c 
1 III 1 f-H CO ■ 
lO 1 


fj 




S 






1 eq iin 1 1 i(N 1 






^ 


"^ ; ; ^i" 


1 


1 , ir-l ICS lOi 1 


i=° 




IM 


t^ 1 1 oooto 

1 1 CO 


i 

CO 


rH 1 ^ t~ CO "O CVl 00 1 


Ci CD 

5 


'^ i 


00 


rH 1 1 f-H lo 


■«< 


1 1 1 ^ C4 CO<3)CO 1 

I 1 1 s §^ 1 


%\ 


lO -H 




1 r 


CJ 


1 wH tt^oocooco^ 

1 1 OOIMCOCO 


r* CO 

coe^ 

co" 


i i 


o 




1 


CS -H lo>^ !—!,-( 1 


■* ■ 




to 


t^^ 1 1<N 1 


o 


CO CO lOOC^NCO -H 1 
ICO 1 


r 


• e«5 


CO 


COt~tO r-Irt fl 


CO 




IS 


; i 


■^ 


1 i i i-^ : 


-- 


1 1 ICO 1 1 < 1 1 


C^ I 


"-"^ 


3 


rt<N 1 t>. Im 




•-\ CO l-HNrtOOt~ 1 
1 CO ^ ' 


CO 


^ i 


! 


IrH 1 N 1 1 

II II 


CO 


1 C^ l>3< 1 IcS 1 1 
1 |<N 1 1 II 


i i 




S5 

eo 

C<5 






1 111 !c<t^oi 1 


CO 


rHCO 




r 


c^ 


1 rt rHf^ 1 loco 1 
1 CO 1 t 1 


l§ i 

to 1 




I 


: i i i i i 


i 


-^ i i 1 i i i i i 


- i 




g 


N 1 1 I IrH 


CO 


> 1 i iCO(M-*CD 1 
1 1 1 1 T}^ rH 1 
I 1 1 1 00 1 
1 1 1 1 f-H 1 


s i 

00 1 


O • 


i 


11'^ 111 


^ 


1 1 It^ Ic^ ,-icO 1 


§ : 


*^ i 




111 '^11 


'^ 


1 1 1 cq 1 1 ^ 1 1 


00 1 

CO 1 


(U 1 1 

P ; ; 

> i I 
a , , 

m ; 1 

•o ; 1 

a ; ; 

S3 1 1 

1 i ; 
o : ; 
'£ '• i 

.2 2 

>. o 3 
g "- 
Jh O 


a 
2 

3 

w 
3 

o 


China 

Japan 

Syria, Palestine, and Iraq (Mesopo- 
tamia) 

Turkey in Asia 


C3 

< 

o 


Africa 

Australia, Tasmania, and New Zea- 

Pacific Islands (not specified) 

Canada and Newfoundland 

Central America 

South America 

West Indies... 

Other countries 


a 

1 s) 

1 a 
la 
1.2* 
l3 

P*" 

a 
Q 



14155— 24t- 



60 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



nBinBDmii 








1 1 1 ,-1 ^ 




■^ ; 




?§ 




(qjnos) UBiiB?! 


1 1 1 ^^ 


1 I .as 




1 lO r 1 
1 Ig 1 1 


1 '*^ 11 


1 1" 1 


U5 

s 




(qijon) UBiiBji 




• 1 lc<5 




i iS i i 












qsui 




-r . .r^ 












1 




M8Jq8H 


^ 1 Ico 


1 — Ir- CO ,»< 1 ■ 


111!" 


-cOl . 1_ ,,-, , 


M 




3188JO 




111"^ 




I.o 1 1 1 








to 




oBraaao 


t^rt l(N 


1 1 12S " 1 I 


1 1 ,— ( 1 1 t~t 


IcO ,-lTj< 


1 In ,-• 


s 




qonajj 


loo ■ 1 


1 1 Ig 








11^^ 1 


C30 




qsiuntj: 




. ICO > 












CO 




qsnana 




1 1 ItO 


S i : 


N iN ■ • 








00 




qsinieu puB qojna 


=Ȥ i i 


. , ICO^ 11 , 


,,,,■«: 


'~* ', 11 






g 




UBiniAoSazjOH pnB 
'nBTusba 'uBneraiBd 


N 1 • 1 


1 1 .Tl< r-l ill 


1 iN r , 


■ CO ■—1 






s 




cBqno 












1'"' 




*"^ 




uBinaAOis puB ubiibojo 


■^111 












>o 


CO 




uiJSaaajnoi^ puB 
'uBiqjay 'aBUB3[ng 


1 In 1 












1 ^ 


CO 




(qoazo) UBIA 
-BJ0j\[ puB 'nBiriiaqoa 


1 1 i>n 

1 1 ITf 


111'"' 










1 CO 


1 




UBjnaniav 




i i i*^ 












efl 




(jlOBiq) uBoujv 




















a 
i 

a 
s 

2 

3 

22 

a 

■0,2 

•3-S5 

a p 

s 

a 

o 

>l. 

a 

3 
o 


Austria 

Belgium - 

Czechoslovakia - 


Denmark - 

Finland. - - 


Great Britain, Ireland: 

England -.- 

Ireland—- --- 


Wales - - --. 

Italy, including Sicily and Sardinia 

Lithuania 


Norway. 

Poland .— 

Portugal, including Azores and Cape Verde 

Islands 

Rumania 


l-a 

is 

1 « 
i-c 

IS 

1*3 

;0Q 

:1 

■■e 

< a 

i§ 
i"^ 
1^ 

I'-o 
. 3,; 

1-3 « 


1 te 1 

< a • 

iw i 

1 a> 1 

3 

a> , 
1 t» . 
i_o ■ 
la 1 
l-o 1 

1 3 1 
1 A 1 

1 03 1 

1 i 
1 u 1 

1^ 1 

i-e i 


C 

i 

1 





EEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 61 



1 1 1 1 1 1 






1 


o 


1 .' 1 ; : ! 






■* 


■' 1 1 1 1 1 




1 ! !r-N^ 1-. o 








i i i ; i i 




; ; i ; "" 


! 1 ; ; : 1 




1 1 1 O 'C<l "CO OS 








i i i ; i ; 






(Mrt III! 


M 


I^ iCi CC W I^ 00 


i i ; i 




i ; ; " 


-H irt C»C5C^ 


<N 


N ' ■' O T)< 1 « to O 








I I 1'"' 1 1 


'"' 


III III to 


?)rt 1 1 I-H 


•* 


toci loioiototo 


n 










1 1 I 








-l-l 1 1 1 1 


N 


i-H rt o> 1 1 loo 


o 










i i ; i 






N 


1 1 ! 1 1 ! 




1 i ItO i 1 1 1 




;;;;;; 








o ■* c^ 1 — ■ 1 


cq 


C^ « 1 Ol CO ^ C C) 




; ; 




- ;S" -"^ 


fe 


1 1 1 1 ,' ; 




Ic^ lio 1 Irt (N 




: i : ; ; : 








1 t 1 1 1 I 


! 


1 1 1 I . I Ico 


£; 


! 1 1 1 1 ! 




1 1 1 l-H 1 lie 


t^ 


!;;!:: 








1 1 1 I ' 1 




1 ;;■"';;; ; 


r-. 


1 ; 1 1 ; 1 




1 — I 1 C^l 1 1 1 1 


^ 


^ ; ; 1 ;^ 


« 


1 -H 1 CO r-l 1 rt 1 


S 


1 ; : i 




11 ',1 


•-H 1 1 IC<5 I 


•* 


; ; |iN 1 ; ; 1 oo 


! 1 1 1 I : 




•* 1 Ico 1 Icoco 




;;;;;; 




11 ' ' OJ 




i i i i i i 






1 1 i rt 1 1 






; i i'a i i 


; "O 

c 1 ! 1 1 






. 1 d 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 










1 1 1 ft 1 I 






'. \ \S • ■ 


; In ; ; ; ; ; ; 






1 : ^ ! : ; ; : ; 




; i i§ 1 ; 


■ 1 <xt--~. .III. 

; .'^-g-o : : : : 
; .TsSa ; ; : : 




1 1 1 cr ! 1 






i i«I1 i i i : 




1 1 ["o 1 1 


1 ! n "■• 3 : : ; ; 












c3 ' S q fe ca ' ' ' "S 




1 1 iMi 


1 iii^i ij i ^ 


§i.2.2|fe 


2 a-c tSS 








1 

1 



62 BEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



l^^ox 


t^ to 00 evi — 1 1^ -H M -H p» c 


s*" 


O 0> 00 N If 


r-- 


COt^N-*Cv 


'— 


?2 






1 




S3[do9d jeq^o 


t^ 






-H-. 




MCI CI 










eo 






•Hd 








'^ 






CM 




(oBqno j 
}d90x9) uBipni %saj^ ' 

1 
















'^ 








'^ 






















"" 








CO 




qspAv 






















CO 




m 
































00 




qsj^Jtij, 






"^ 










C-)C^ 




































"^ 1 


«> 




oBiijIg 












































'^ 
















'^ 




UBOuaniv qsincdg 






















M 




^ 






















N 








•o 




qsiOTdg 




















































C» 








» 




^AOIS 










t~ 




















'^ 


























t^ 


CM 




qojoog 


















'^ 


CO 


s 


































CO 




(S8P9MS 

pnB 'sanEQ 'snei39Ai 

-J0>I) UBlABnipnBDS 
















i-hN 




















U 










05N 

CO 




>o 




treissna 




'^ 












ION .-( 










N -H 






■<»" 




■>«i 










g 




oBiirenina 




■^ 














'^ 


























m 












•o 




9san2n^J0d: 


















'^ 


























?5 














s; 




qsipa 


















MN 






















3 




■^ 










lO 




ireotx9j^ 
























































"* 




t-^ 




JB^SBJ^ 




c^ 




N 






-HrH 










s-^ 












o 














§ 

1 

1 
§ 

a 
& 

o. 
2 

3 

•O 
0) 

1 

o 

t» 

IM 

a 

3 

Q 




1 


1 


03 

3 
m 


a 

IS 
a! 
t> 
o 

1 

x: 


£ 

c 


« 

'c 

o 


t: 

3 


1 

o 
O 
en 

c 

1 
c 

i 

a 
a 


> 

CI 

£ 

u 

O 


1 

i'l 


a 


1 


is 


o 


a 
u 

c 

3 
W 


a 

'c 
■5 

cn 

•a 

> 

tK 

.£ 

_C 


2 
3 


c 

3 

15 


a 

« 

4) 

12; 


> 
03 

O 


a 
1 


1 



"3 

T3 
> 
C3 

o 

T3 

C 

•< 
tt 

c 

= 

.c 

•3 
tc 

s 

*-• 

o 
0. 


'c 
a 

E 

3 


1 


1 

a 

_c; 
u 

M 

"5 

m 

■a 

c 

03 
« 

O 

bt 
C 

3 

"c 

d 
'3 
a 

OQ 


d 

CO 


t: 
a 


£ 

3 

c 
>. 

0) 

M 

1- 
3 


o 

a 

S 

g 
1 
M 

■a 

1 
1-1 

O 

^■' 
a> 
CO 

.2 

> 

0) 

1 

3 


3 

1 

El 





REPORT OP THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 63 



0> ^H OO O O 00 
«D CO i-H t^ M C^ 


8 


1 -r t~ ^ to O <>i oo 




§§"= i-^?? 


2 


-H,H |t^ W'J'N-^ 


2 i 
« 1 

1 






1 I i 1 ro IN o (M 

! 1 1 1 '^o 


! 






1 1 ICO 1 1 I 1 


C<l 


•-( I 1 leo 1 


■>*• 


1111111'^ 


- 


1 1 iioeo 1 


2 


1 1 I It^ 1 Irt 


?5 






i i i is :=;" 


o 


l'^ 1 1 1 1 


^ 


1 1 i' rt CO 1 TO O 


CO 






rH 1 ICO 1 1 1 1 


s 


lOiM ill; 


t~ 


1 1 iNrt It^lO 


U3 
IN 


o 1 1 ! i 1 
IN 


o 


w^ ;-» |iNt^ 

IIN I 


CO 
CO 


ec-H iio 1(M 


t-l 


1 1 lo^ 1 lUJ 
1 1 iCO II 


t^ 






I'c^ It^ 1 1 i 1 


5 1 






1 1 1 irt it^cO 


CO 


'^11111 


■^ 


1 I ;s^ 1 1^ 


1 






1 1 I l^cs |« 


1« 






1 1 io '• 1 !— 1 


i 


China--- -- - 

India. 

Syria, Palestine, and Iraq (Mesopotamia) - - - . 

Turkey in Asia 

Other Asia— 


.2 
< 

o 

i-' 


Africa 

Australia, Tasmania, and New Zealand 

Pacific Islands (not specified) 

Canada and Newfoundland 

Central America --. 

Mexico-- 

South America - 

West Indies 


"3 

o 

T3 

d 
c3 

O 
1 



64 i;eport of the commissioner general of immigration 

Table VIII-c. — Native-born citizens permanently departed, fiscal year ended June 
30, 1924, by countries of intended future permanent residence and races or 
peoples 



Country of intended future permanent residence 


African 
(black) 


Cauca- 
sian 


Chinese 


Japanese 


Total 


Albania 




3 

26 

76 

21 

407 

48 

39 

586 

170 

646 

126 

60 

7 

404 






3 


Austria... 








26 


Belgium _ _. 








76 


Bulgaria. 








21 


Czechoslovakia 








407 


Denmark.. . .. . 








48 


Finland 








39 










586 


Germany 








170 


Great Britain, Ireland: 
England 








r>46 


Ireland . 








126 


Scotland... . . 








60 


Wales 










Greece . 








404 


Hungary 




98 

2,839 

3 

46 

61 

87 

679 

119 

179 

175 

153 

45 

64 

7 

249 

11 






98 










2,839 


Latvia.. _. 








3 


Lithuania 








46 


Netherlands. . . 








61 


Norway 








87 


Poland ... 








679 


Portugal, including Azores and Cape Verde Islands 








119 


Rumania 








179 


Russia... . 








175 










153 


Sweden .... . . 








45 


Switzerland 









64 


Turkey in Europe. 










Yugoslavia (Serb, Croat, and Slovene Kingdom) 








249 
11 


Other Europe 

















Total Europe 




7,434 






7,434 










China . 




1,078 
359 
228 
110 
49 
138 


567 




1,645 
894 
228 
110 
49 
138 


Japan . 




535 


India 








.... 






Turkey in Asia^. . . ..... ".. 








Other Asia 
















Total Asia 




1,962 


567 


535 3,064 








Africa 




145 
44 
13 






145 
44 


Australia, Tasmania, and New Zealand ... 









Pacific Islands (not specified) 








13 


Canada and Newfoundland . . 


35 
1 
4 
1 

43 


9,336 
946 
561 
407 

1,631 
3 






9,371 


Central America _ 






947 


Mexico 




7 


572 


South America 


408 


West Indies 


1 




1,675 


Other countries.. 




3 














Grand total ... 


84 22.482 


568 


542 


23,676 






' 





REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOISTER GENERAL OP IMMIGRATIOISr 65 





N ICO— 1— (i^eoi-CTC .— 1— i^o^ojco-hOinct 


1 .0 CD 


—< Tf lO 


00 r- CO !Oco 10 


CO 1 


■0 




i 


rH 1 CO IC O Tj< Tj< ^ CO (M 00 "3 t^ »0 <0 CO -^ 00 r^ — < 
1 —1 lO 


i is 

I ■■* 


2 i"§5 


OCOQO f oco 


00 |-H 


Ol 

3§ 


c5 
1 


-.lOr-KNrH ■ ^ U3 — © CO — ■ 00 -S" lO -< S 


OSCO— 1 ooco 


oeoeo rH Ico 


COO« 1 


CO 


a 


■* o o cOTt^ oi oi c^ a> 1 CO t-' t^ cs CD u:> oi ^ *o -^ r- 

rtO)00C^O<(M lO .0 00CO35O5(MOTCO 


t^ "S* 00 


05 w 0000s 
-.-ICOTtl- 
CO 


fc^ig^g^s^' 


10" 




s 


coc^-^oic^coos^rocooooooiWioocowcocor^co-^t- 
r~ CO 00 m t^ — 1 CO -cr o co e-i t^ —■ co c^ !N ^ m u5 co « 

i-H CO (N --H CO t^ •-< CO OJ ■<*< CO (M ^ •<** -* 10 00 


00-^ t^ OS oc 

CO— 1-* !N IM 
00 — 1 CO -I- 

of 


OOO-lOlOSOOCOOOl 
OSOOCOtCTj^rtl^i^^CO 
lOO) CO —1 

co'co" 




o 

C3 

■a 


1 iT-tNoiooi lO ^ c^ c^ CO CO ^ ^Ht^ 10 »oas 

1 • UN -^ -H -(J^ W -H ^^ rH TJ1 


1" c^ 


OS-< ItM — 


COOOC^ CO 1 1 

CCO '^ ; 1 


OS Ico 
1 


00 


1 


• 1 1 cCO . r IcO— It^ ■COCO-H(N00 1 rt >o 10 1 1 1 
iiligtil iOi»-* icOt>-iii 

! 1 M 1 1 1 


In Ico 


Ojio-*eirH-i 


1 loo 
1 1 


CO 
00 

CO 


C3 


eo« 1 ;'3»-^j5 '— ' ' c^ t^ 00 ■* c-» -oKM rt s» CO w 1 !i*< 


0>COr}<cO 


cjjj icoioo- 

Ol ^ 1 —1 


CO 


r* 


03 


<N li-c 1-* ll^rtO 1 00 (N >0 •* — 1 (N CO CO CO CO 
OS 1 I lOI CO • »0 C^-^-'J'iOW -^ 


co-00 


os-ioscooo oieo locci-H 

^ •'Ji •'Ji 1 CO ^ o» 


moco 




D 
P 


-<<Noo^o loo^p-<-HooN-Hcor~cocoa5« 

■«S* — « W r-4 CO iW 5^ CO t^ CO »r^ -^ t-- -^ uo (N 
1 ^ c^ ^ ^ 


f^COg 


■<JnO t^ -^ 


OS OS Tj< 1^ CO CO — 

-r CO rt t~ rt 


00 "Ot- 


g 


■3 
P 


CS 1 1 ICO I i^Ht^ 100 coo OMi (N 05 00 CO M 
III II .O— iCOCOttcO 


"^ 1 1 


CD CO —1 CO O) 


jra coo>coo< I 


OI 1 1 




§ 


00cO00t^OS»^OS it^»MO5a0C^lt^cO(N(N'-^cOCO 

Oit^OOrH^HrH i CO ?» C^ »« 03 (N "^ O O 00 
1 (M l^cO-it^OO^O 
I -<■" rt-T (N 


§§" 


N^->J<INC3SO 

C3S— 1 


»000.^-)<c0t^00'0 


00 

03- 


d 
O 


-"^"^23 i iS'^|'^S?g22SSSS§ 


^0010 

■cf 


00 ' IcOCO 


00 OS cor* CO 1 


t^ 1 1 


1 




Cfl — lOOM O O ^ Tj« 05 C^I O O: -* O 1^ 
^ (N" rtco" C^cfrt'^CO 


0—1 00 CO 
<N00CO 



10 


OlOSCOOC 

lO OS -^ »o oc 
-ICO CO 


— 1 OS lOJ OS OI -9< OC 

IN t^ CO ot^ r* 

IN 0» »0 
(N O 


001^-H 

CO 


CO 

OS 


•a 


I iCO'S't^.i-H 1 liO lt^-*>0(N rt COCOINCO 1 

II I I ,rt-i ^ cq 1 


|-*iO 


1 1 l"^ 


t^ cool loj -101 


Ol 1 1 


CO 


<1 


■<}< 1 nor-t~ 1 !(M ico— IOCIO-*000)OOCOO 
■ iC^CN ■ 1 1— —ICO— I (N C^ 


— IU50 
(M 

IN 


OS 1 rCO 


OS ^ -110 lo 
-1 0> -1 I Ol 


CO 1 1 




CO 

of 


03 
03 


1 1 1 I^M 1 1(M iiocoir^rt -H — lo: « C^OO 
1 i 1 1 II .lO —1 -, 


1 llMrt 


i-l-i-*C<l 


§5 i i i i 


o« loo 


Ol 


03 
< 


lo i-«<cq I-HU5 Ico !oj— iiraioo— ■— iM-*-^ 

COi 1 1 iCO»— 1050)10—1— ( 


1 lo 


1 1 liOCN 


gooseoNco 


loo 1 


9 


(D 
% 

a 

o 

(S 

S3 
« 


i ; i : ; : ;S I ; i ; : I : i ; ; : ; 
:;; S ;: I'S ;;:;:;;: 1 ;: ; 

i ii^ i i i'l i ; i ; ; i i i i i i i 

iilliiiliiiiiiiiiii; 

i :s| i Ms ; ! i i i i i i ; i i ; 

; :-2'2 ;o ;S ; ■;;:::;■;; ; 
I'^i :| i|a : i ; i i i : i i i i 

O i-O li itB I O © 1,-^,^ 1 

a rca-«3 iR , -^ a :-S5 I 

eiSg is i.§|| ; i ij : i i§lJ 

ilSo3j3Saa303C.S£a3£».2c503g'O 

<i<<f£iac!OoPPwwfef>MOoa«wM.?u) 


Ills. 
' i i"^ 

a sJai-i 

§Slcg 

J2 t£ X•- 
3§S£ 


i i i is 

1 1 1 1 
1 1 1 l| 

i i i i£ 

3 3 = 


•« i i i i i i 

03 1 1 1 1 1 1 

a> ! 1 1 1 1 1 

g ; : 1 : 1 : 
p j j i i i 1 

c 1 1 1 1 1 1 
0! 1 1 , 1 1 1 

'So ; ; ; ; ; ; 

1 1 1 1 : 1 ; 
fc- 1 1 1 1 1 

a \ \ \ \a \ 

2 1 1 1 1 0: 1 

a 1 ; ; jl ; 

03 1 1 I 1 g 1 

1-s? ; i i-^ i 

cS. 'i i^ja Ix 
= ^jaJ«).2.2 C.S2 
a teSg a a.S'S 


i^ 1 

1 d 1 

10 ; 
la I 

r <I> 1 
1 <S I 
i^J 

, 2 a 
•a ^ t- 


3 







66 KEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAX, OF IMMIGRATION 



__ .. _. ■- Q GO t-- *0 QO Oi aC O C^ 03 00 



CO-«*<OCOODO<-iC^^ 



CO 1-1 C^ CO t^ 






:5^ 






— <C^ oat* 






t^r^^C4^C4 



'^O000Sa0»OC0iOO05OC0CC^(N'»t't^^'^^C0C^C^t*C0G0?0CS-^-«fJ< 

.-•oioc^'-HcooGoaocC'-HcOtC'fGCOi'^'— r^io occoo o-^'^'*"*' 

N Oi U3 CO to ■^ CO 04 O C4 t^ I-- ■«*• 04 O ^ GO -^f CO -^ CO »0 t^ 

00- w" ^- jo^'o'G^'^-o-oco'g 



, , ^h*0O00O>'^CO00C5'* 

-^ CO 00 o CO OS -^ '^ CO cs 1— ■ cc r^ »o 

- C^C5CiiOI^COr-HCO»OCO 



0<-t<-Heo I u3 ^ -^ s» »H C0 1-* CO 3; o • iwoo i^co 



U3i-f^»-HCOi-'CO^O 



•-«Ol"^C0Tt«COOS'^^'— lCOO>COr^iOCOCOCOCOTt«.-HOGOC 
i0i0'«J*-^C0O^C^C0 OCO»CiO"^CO— -CSr-HrH OiOii 

coi-i-^ »H CO (N •<j'r*<-io>oocoi>- t-* 

C^" t>r — Tt-T CO 



»C "sP CO t^ t 

CO »0 f-H 



W cow luDNN 



Tt< i-i C4 to -^ CD -^ ^ 1-1 ■* 



NW-^^TtlTfCOCOQCOcpOl 



a>co ti>.^ 



COCSO "3 



co«-(r^050<3soot^cDr*»-HWOOi 
o cs CO 1-H r- r^ 04 CO o» i-i t* 



>fHOSO>N ^ 0& t^ •**< W r-l 
I to CO to i-H 



gCi.MlOr-lOOCOai'^NC^t^'^T-l 
CO 1-hCS W 



C0C^C40>Q COO>4C01CO»0 



■^Oseocooatoooco^ 



i-HcccoTfi-io5e^®o»oi-iioc^c< 

M* CD 00 t^ 00 QO rH ^ t* ^ 

(N 00 ^i-li-iN CO 



COt-HONCO ^tOOcOOt^^ 
CO ^i-ti-H O '<** »0 1-t 



OICOCOr-<Cp'<i<COi-ICO 



OCOtOiOCOCOCOOsOW'-HC^COCl 



CO— 4t-iococ4^r^OcD 
coiMOoccor-os-^TO 

.-I CO CO GO CO "^ !-< 



05 OTj*4o^r* 



Os 0» *0 1-- CO CO »-i t* Oi 
»ci>0 COWCO ^ 



i-icot-^oo5000i'<j<.-icD'-iTfi-iC^050t:'^tr^ 

CO— ^tOCS-^OI r-C^ Ot-C0OC0»0Oc005'-( 
.-IC0C40I N t- T-fTf-^CONiQiOCOCO 



sOiOoor-i^O'^c^^o 

~ -^ t>- t-- i-t CO CO CO i-ll^ 



^ t* ■»}* »0 Ol CO i-< 



i-'rfOiO'^C^— ^"-tOOcptOOr^'— ''<**Or--^Tt<T-(cO'rt;Tt' 
0S^(NC^»O»-fC^ C0i-c0it--O-**''-«»Ot^00'-^'^ (N«« 
CO^CJ CO OCDt— 00*OCCa>CDiO C4 

CD oTi-r of' CD CO" 



COr-lt^CO'^ 04 CO lO «:> b* 00 r-* TT t^ CO 

— ^ — "^coco-^oaooost^oo 



cD.-i^r*co 



CD^O-^OCO-^tOCD iCDrrOSCOCCCOCDOIiOtO iT^j-^OS'-'^COQO'^iO 



Tt*CD»0-^OCO^tOCC 
« CD rHr-lO> O) 



N I CO 1-* Ti" lO CO ^ Oi Tj* O 



0»0i- loap-^woowio 

OS »OC« C5 i-i 



05 ODCOCO lO-H 



OC'-HCDOO'— •CO'-'»00'-hO 

Tt< ceoioit^Tf'cO'O -^ 



2I^S 



r^ CO 00 «-* OS •-* 00 i-< 00 I b- '^ OS Ol 1-1 '<r Ol to CO CO 04 • 0> O 

■^^ ^HCi »-i '00 tocococcoi^r* "^ 



too "Wt^ 05 CD O) OS to CO 04 CO CO 04 

00 04 rt CD 04 -H F-i 



-I 



' a-c-^ 



J3^ 

a I-.' H"-* 



3 



fl H c O 

a. 2 5^ <s> 



J=-^.l 



9 3 8 5 S-2 fl is r-illnln-^ 

S e o33 Saa 3 a p.S £ fc Si'S.^ « « S'o:5 «^ S o o 3 3 3 3"= si 



.2 S- "3 
■gS "S 

o a Eh 



x: _ 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 67 






OOI~^fCTt<iO»CiO>0>— it-- 



3 Oi ^ CC 1— « CO 



OiCOiO^OOiOTOCOMOi 



C<1 (N CC C*^ ■* -^i ' 



CO CO QO »0 iC Ci C^ •-< r- 00 1-H t-- 1^ C5 CO <— I Ci W O <— ' »0 CO CO '— t cs cs 



N 00 OS 00 OS N r-c 00*^ 



M 1-H 






i-Ht^co'^r^ooc^'^iOb- 

<NC0OCviCD0>«-tC^(M 



OS lO I C^ n-H I « 'CO 



(N ?OCD COi-H lO 



t-< ■*»* CSl iO rH 00 d C^"^ 



O CO 00 00 ^ C^ CO OS 



Tj<cOcOOO t^t^^OS 
^ .-1 T-H CO -^ C^ O OS 



OS t* -^ -^ OS CO 



»0*CC^^O'^C0'^'^t^0SO»0C0OOt^ 
OS COc-^CO^t^CO'<*<«3"*CO co-^ 



CO l-Hi-tt 



OO C^ "^ lO CO O 1— ( C^ C^ ^ "^ <N iC «0 OS 
C^ Tt* CO COCS^C^C^ »-t CO Tt< 



r-t CO 



CD fH 1-1 ^ 



i-H COC^ 



lOt^O-^^CO^ ,-HTt<C^iMC^iOOuOOOCOi-<cOI>- 
i-H Mr-tW 1—1 lO ■* 00 C4 C4 CO r* OS »0 OS GO 

•-» M CO 1-1 1-1 



OSCOOS'-'OS C*4 C^ 00 lO lO 00 •-< OS CO CO 
^H 1-1 COM CO 1-1 ^ w 



i-4COfH-^ i^ '00 



t-^CDOOCOCDCOt^TpOO 
CO OSCS CS O^ CO 



t-* CO —< 00 i-t GO 



COOSOSr-tOOCDO-^COOS 

CO ^o^n NiotNco 



C^i-( ost^ 



•^ iO '■^ '<i* CX> CO ^ c*^ 
CO C4 i-< CS 



osNoooiascoiooowoswcoco^ 

CO CD lO 04 00 CO ^ ■<** Ol OS 
.-< CO 1-1 ^ 



O-^OscOtJ^^C^cOOC^ 
t^ CO -^ CO OS cs 



lO '04 ^^^^0 



>.OOSf-«cocoeocD 



COtH iiO ),-( 






OlOIN ' ' mo 



-^ uD CO C4 ■* 00 CO 



lO i-« CD "<*< 1— f OS OS 



CS) 1^ I-HC4 



O i-l O -^ CO fH r-( 



OSOsCNOS-Ht^'Tt^iM'^i-t 
T-H OS (M CO CO lO lO t^ 



Oib-fHiOi-t T-H Tft OS 04 N C4 C^ 00 
COOJ CO i-t CO 1^ COCOi-t 



04 iOOl>. i04tPi-it}« 



00 -^ ^ '^ 04 00 I 'CO 



t^COO-^^b-CO O W OS CD coos 04 CO coos t^ 00 »0 ^ OS O CO 
OCOCO^ONiO Tf 04 i-H OS Ol t^ t^ CO CS O lO rH OS 1^ TP 



04 1-. 04 -^ T-H 00 



^ O rH Tj* Tf Tj< CO lO O 



CO 04 lO 00 OO ^ lO CO t^ lO CO OCOO t^ 
COOSO^i— <-* 04 Tf C^ 04 04 04 04 I-t lO 00 



C0 04CO^COOS 



04iOC0O-^04t^00t^00cD^C0f-('^»0as 

,-1 i-» CO *-< »0 ^^ 00 uO »0 »0 00 CO 



04OCD O1—C004CD04 
CO b-04 co-^ 1-1 



^ lO Tl< »-i CD CD 



I>.C0C0Oe0cD00t^04 

r^ r-i CO ^ 04 04 



r*i-« o** 



■£ 



1^ o 

'•Oa 
<-^ o 

11 



^^ o3 oJ n! 



' ^ .2 "! m a 

a m B a <u-43 
= £•§■35 2 

14155— 24t- 









T-i, a n a I 



«o' 



0^ (S 



<1 



-6 



is £-3 






5 i^ E-i 



68 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



>> 

M 




ICC 1 








.^ 


-^CDCO 




c^ -< 


o 






CO 








c» 




M CO 


















t^ 






P»I~N.-I 


lc-» 


^ 


rtt-O 


eooo--H 






s > 








IN-* 


■^ 


'^ 








o 


a 
1 


'^ 


•«iMcoc<ji-i-Hin,-<os 


eoot~»HiooocoN Iw 

^HCO »-l C^ 1 


.^ lc< 


IN 




M 


c» 






s 

N 


a 


rt ^QCOO'1' 


lic 


S-<2<*| 


-HIM05— iC-JiOCO-H IcO 






t~0SOCDTj<kCcD»0 


CO 


i 


S 


O ■<J' Cn CO rH t>. ^ to lO g ^ t>- « CO r-t CO !N l CC -^ GO N <0 CO CO »-* .-H ^^ 


eo 


o 




1 |(N 1 


ilN 


(N^INCOOO 


»OC*^ t^ O 1 




CO 1 




CO 




a>c^ ^ ^ 










"^ 


o 


1 




IN 


1'^ 


s 


rH rM ^H 


^ 




CO 00 






ira 


CO 


«g3 




'* 










■^ 


03 
O 




1 1'"' 1 


l'^ 


Ol 


1*1 


'^ 


05 rt 1 




i i*^" 






;^ 


rtol 


"' 


N-< 


00 


d 

S 


s 


; i"^ ;§ i'"' 

II 1 ■»}1 t 


CO 


e^ 


s 


CO 


t~rt I-H 


'^ 1 


3 






OM 






t^-. 1-1 


^. 






T(<i-ia l05 ]•* 


g-gj^s 


COf-lOiO j-H 


'< Ico 




-^ 


-<<■* 


"■-'g 






NN 


lO 


"3 


1 


1 l'^ 1 


1"^ 


■^ 




<M 


F-i T-H ^ 








« 






l-H Ttl 
















cq 


o 


t^ 1 • 1 


coi< 


rlt^ 


00 


d 
O 


^ 


loiNrt 


IcO 


0"«J* Tfi CO »o 
C-1 CO 


^cogg jf. 


(N 'i^rt 


-' 


00 o» 


•* 


'^ 


^rt [ 


2 




r-<CC<33rt cooooo?5<ro<No ^'^^J^'^ i^ I'^O-Ht^ 


i-lCOCOrHrt>ncOCOrtCO 

•<JI .-H ^ .^ CI ^ 


i 

co" 


5 




IcCtT 1 






CO 




CO 


^ 


Tp 1 1 












'^ 




'^ 


'^ 








M 


< 




i' CO CO -H ^ 1 




CD 


-^rH-H 


OS Tt>>« -H 1 




O ICO 








rC^l^^ -iCO 


'"' 


"* 


eo 






i>0,-i 1 


ICO 


00 CO CO 






COIN OJ CO i 










CO 


CD-* 














CO 


CO 


< 


<N 


"'^ 


In ! 




o 


'^ 


CD 


-HNOO-H 1 














IN 




r-lT)< 




'^ 




S3 


8 

a 

o 

i 


o 

S3 


' 2 

I'C 
1 b£ 

il 

cs-o 

'> 15 
a" 

Ui > 

o q 

^'1 

co-C 

go 

.2 cs a 

■111 

O 3£ 

,nmc 


a 
.2 
'S 

•o 

o 

q 
.2 c 

II 


a 
2 
q 

1 

w 

■o 
q 

OS 

o a 
PQ£ 

.2 "^ 

03 J- 

Si 

(31 


c 

1 

>- 
J 


4f 

i q.£ 


If 

(X.C 


a 
a 

c 


£ 

a 


' c 

; c 
; c 

JO;! 


J 




I 1 c 
. 1 « 

1 CC "- 


1. 

E 
1 


I a) 

: a 

q'>^ 
■>-«-5 


c 
E 

c 

PL 


c 

1 

;5 


1 

Pi 


c 

s 

a 
c 
c 


t3 1 

03 ; 

q ; 

03 

Q i 

s i 

•a ' 

^% i 

>-! 

si 


> 

c 
c7 


•r 

'c 

a 

c 


c 

A 

_t 
a 

£ 

< 

c 


c 
.2 

'u 

-> 




1 


1 

c 
c 

t 

c 
« 

c 

or 

1 


o 

1 

o 


o 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOXEE GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 69 



o 
2 
o 


^ ;2g?gp:^22^§2§55g'^s§§''-"-S'-° i«^g?3" ^ 


Sirs- 


>coe-i 

N — 


Ico 


co" 




1 1^ i_i 1 1 Ito j-* '-^aoN Innco 1 i^-H I 1 to jco-jN ooir: — -4 . i i-h ic*! 


N 




III III 1 1 .—1 1 CO • t ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


« i-i IN 1 irt ..Ji 


OS 


»C C^CC^ CO CO .'J'^CDOOOS^iCO^M ^^ O0Tt*C^C0 CICO r^..**--'^ -^Ji^H 


co 


^1 


» '. 1 \oi 1 1 1 1 '0» ■CO-H-^ 1 1 lOCO ' 1 iO< 1 1 1 I'-H 


1 —IN 1—1 




N 


13 


r^ 1 .^ lo fh lo to 00 CO CO ^ CO t^ '<** ec CO 05 00 OS cc r-* to Oi c^ ioOeooitct>- t^ to — ' os N ^ CI w n c* 
coi— iMrt in IN -^eoo to—'X ^oj lag^— '— i~ t~ «■>■/: — -< « 


N- 


2 


CO 1 fCO ' 1 1 ' ^H iWf-ICO 'OC 1 ' ^ »n i-l ICO ' ' i^tf-CO 1 I 


, o -1 1 1 


Ino 1 


In 


N 

CO 


> 


1 1 1 CO »0 1 1 1 1 1 t^ 1 1 ' lO i-HIO^^COt-I ' ' N 1 iTHrH I 


■ — -1N« 


, 1 1"" 




CO 


z 


1 iiocot^M 1 >^ 'Ocscooor^ 1 ** ^5 C5 > i i i^ i ic ^ t^ i 


OCNCO I 






■^ 


a 

o 


I 1 l«>C0-4< 1 IcO IcO-'J'OO-HOO — l^tONCO I 1 ItO 1 '• I'rt-H 
I . i^lN . . i(N -1 M 1 1 1 11. 


t^OCI- 1 






g 




. i^Osr.- i^HCOOD ' IC iiOiO^ lOO^-*'-'-* 'CO'^tO iCO iC^UO 

1 ■ ^ ^mr^ 1 iw i^Moo 1 ^00 1 ^H 1^ >^ 


OJ u: N — 1 1- 1 CO i' 


'co 


p, 

Tf 


S M N M N M N i i N N 


N 1 1 N N -< — — 1 








1 i-^h-OOiO Icon I'WOOOOCOrfiNt^OOOi-li-l ITJBO 'O IcOlOO) t^t~« .' 

1 1 w CO 1 w i^co coco »o 1 'CO n-i ;r' "" ~" ' 


W ^ Tfl 


""" 


o 

CO 


.i; -— t ii-ico c^ coi II— 1,— 1 — 

§ ! i ; : 


CD 
N 


i 


r(< 05 rt eO O -H 00 Cd OS N CO CO (N .* CO CO CO ■* •* 00 I CO CO iH l lO CO t^ lO — i lO M- .»■ C-» M- t^ CO CO CO ^ 

C^ ^ lOCOC^COi i^Hio — * 


CO 


■6 


1 Icoocrro)— icoMoii^HX— iioif:?5-HOco l-jiM 1 lr~ Iim^ 

..,--. C^l -H-T ^rji 1 ,,IM,^ 


--C to 1 Tl CO — 1 N — N 


i 


^ 


1 !-i Im 1-1 1—1 l.«rN lot^ l-<^co 1 In 1 1 'i^ia 1 i 


NCO 1—1 


^ 1 1 


^" 


g 


C8 


CO 1 1 CO CO — < t^ (N N '^ it^-^iCN iCOt^N ' 1 ^ OS IN 1 1 1 
-1 . 1 -1 CO i.* |COC^> IN 1 1 N 1 . 1 . 


— 1 -* CO t~ r~ -ji ■ I rt CO 

^^ CO ■^ '1 


lO 


Race or people 


; 1 i 1 i i i a i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i 1 i i i 
1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 S3 ; 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 

1 ; 1 o ; 1 rs 1 1 1 1 1 ; 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 ; 1 1 1 1 1 ; 

; i i'i : i ii i i : i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i 
i :?| i : ig ; ; i : : : : i i i i : i i i ; ; i i i : 

1 1 § c ! ; 1 fe : ; ; 1 ; : ; ; ; : ; ; ; : 1 ; ; 1 ; ; ; 
1 iB^ 1 1 :w 1 1 1 ; : 1 1 1 1 1 ; 1 ; 1 ; ; ; 1 1 1 1 
1 1 fl-^ 1 : ix) 1 1 ; 1 : : : ; 1 : ; 1 1 1 1 1 ; 1 ; ; 1 , 

i ill il i§ i i i M M i ; i ; : : i 1 i : i i Mi 

1 I !3 . I 1 a - 1 ' ' S 

; \oo ;o i.g-S : 1 1 1 1 1 ; 1 1 ; ; ! 1 ; ; ; ; ; ; 1 S 

ilililHjNNN WInNiNHS 

§1 al i-s ai^ e^^^' § J 1 : a a s 9 1 1 go J Sg «g 

§ al S« «5 E5-=a S S-gJ J.S.2 s §3 g2-?SS3 S-k| 


■^ i i ; i 

a 

CS 1 1 1 1 

a ; 1 I ; 

CS , , . 1 

Q ; 1 1 ; 

a 1 1 I 1 , 
a , . , . , 
'Bib ; 1 1 1 1 
I' 1 1 1 1 1 

° 1 ! 1 1 ' 

Siiiii 
1 i H 11 

Sg 1 1 1-^ 

g«2g°aa 

CO 03 WCOCtl 


' ' ' c 
' 1 ' « 

1 1 ^c 

,1,3 

1 1 ;o 
1 1 1^ 

1 1 IS 
1 1 1*5 


p 

c 

o 


o 



70 REPORT OP THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 







OS 


■3 


00 


-«■ oior^Mo: r-ioJ— '■---rccoococ^'Ot^cc— «>ooc lo^oi^ oc^-roS-res S^p 


t' 



Eh 


rt -h"^"cO «5 -H''-rt>.- -h-Cm"OCS ^ cJcO-h' N-h" to 


co" 


© 


! i-<«D^<N 1 j '. Im i 1 1^ j.-it^og« ; ; jrt ;„ ; ; ; ;m<io^„ ; ; i 1 1 1 


§ 


^ 








II-) -^ «00 >0 ^ t* IC0C^»OTf<00 if-t«DTt< 1 i003 • < CO ' t^ O ' OS i-t -^ i-l i-l C^l i-l »0 'CO 
1 C4 10 P^ ^ rH tCO t-HlOt* t »-ieO 1 1 r-H < 'N < 1 lO »-t • 


o 






^ 




3 


si 


1 itj<cc-hn 1 iN lOicoi-ir^cowNcooo 1 ii>i-i 1 iin tain 'C-»oo-s>ooMt~rt > I 

1 n-( ^ rH 1 1 1 »-( rH CO ^ SS ' ' rH i i CS < CS ' W ' ' 


N 


> 




^ 






1 


e^ IcOr^OO-* lrHQ0.-<O«0l0rH01-*00C0-H<0 1 ■ iCO l-J" '■COr~ 'COt-Ot^C^ ' '•'V '05 


CD 


1 rH CO 1 M t~C<rHi»<«> W CO 00 O 111 1 . ^ i rH ;0 rH ' ' 1 


N 


1 -"Jii rH (N irH "l,l 




^ 




- 




l-t t <lj< rH CO I I iWrH-^J* t CS CO t^ I C4 -^ 1^ I 1 1 CS 1 I -^ Oi rH rH ' »C *0 ' <0 rH ' ^^ ' ' C*l 


00 


a 


1 III COi *Ci COiiiii 1 1 III 


00 


> 








1 1 1 1 IrH 1 1 IrHC-) l(NrH-H IrtUirHM 1 1 1 1 IrH 'l 'l 


rH 1 rH 40 ; IN ■ j | ' | rH 


CO 


■*-» 


lllll lllrHI rHI r-t lllll l> 




lO 


> 








43 


1 1 lOOOTt* 1 irHrHrHiO I C<l CD 1 -^ O rH t^ i i | CO IrH I i 


' 'WCO'^'^ 'rH ' ' ' ' 


^ 


rt 


lllrH II rH lrHlC^.^10111 ■ !■ 




o 








CO 


B 










1 lO3-<00rHeO 1 1 |0 lOlOOg^rHrHOSrH^ l I ig jMlfrHrH llCM jOW'* ■ ICO-J" 


CO 


H 


CO 


« 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 loo 1 1 i""* ; 1 


o 


^ 






d 
a 


1 IrHrHUS i i '' 1 It' iNNOO '• loOt^rH I 1 1 I Ic-) 'i i 


i i i 1 i i" i i i i 1 


in 


« 








H 










! 1 IrH 1 1 1 llO loOrH IhJUC IrH iN 1 1 IrH 1 irH I 


N 'com IrH IN 1 1 1 1 


CO 


Q 




;<N ; ; ; ; 1 ; 


CO 


CO 










! 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 IN 1 N 1 t^ 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 


1 IN 1 1 1 1 


^ 


d 






N 


OD 










lOM rHrH rH riCO -<0 1 t)! (M (N CO 00 i O T»l CO lllll i O t~ C rH i •* CJ i CO ■* •« OO i • ■* 


N 




CS IrH ■* rH 1 rH Tt< 05 lllll 1 N lO rH ' ' • ' 






,,-, 1 rHIlllllf 1 1 II 




« 




- 


« 


•<)■ 1 1 1 1 IrH l(N Im IrHN 1 1 1 rH CO 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 CO 


1 IrH 1 l^«ON 1 IN 1 


g 


•-' J 1 ; ; ;—' 1 ] ] 111 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 


II 1 lOS rH 1 ICO 1 


(U 










»C CO t^ t^ U3 C^^ iO OS O ■'J) t' ■* »0 M* rH 00 ^ QO CD 05 i CO iO N 1 »«CO rH O CC"^ O CO t^OOSCDOO rH *o 
CM COlNCOOrHC^CO COrHCOObO p-ai-g; llOt^rn lOOt^COCOCSL-Sr^lOCSrHM rnij. 


•^ 


^ 




COlNrnS CO "5 ?5C0<N l l CO rH rH 


O 


Ph 








CO 1 1 


t-^ 


til 


1 IrHOSCO 1 1 rH rH (M OS *0 t' 00 CO rH OS C^ rH C^ rH I I 1 I 00 • 00 -^ • rH C^l C^ ' C^ ■ ' ^^ ' O 


00 


llQOllrHlO COeOrHrHCO li;) jjCOCl j j^ j 


CO 









03 


1 I llMrHrH 1 l-0> llO 1 IcOcO l 1 ICO ■ irH IrH iN 1 


1 jrHCO 1 |rH>0 j | | | 


3 


3 



















i i ; i i j i i i i i i 1 i i i 1 i i i i i i i i i j 


i i i i i i i i i i i i 






' ' ' ' '' I 1 1 I I I 1 1 1 ! 1 1 I 1 1 1 


1 l'" 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 






! 1 ! ! ! 1 1 ! 1 t 1 1 I • I 1 r 1 > • 1 • 1 • • 1 t 


1 I'S 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 








o i , , 






1 i ! 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 ! 1 1 ! 1 ! ! 1 1 ! 1 ■ • 1 • • ' 


^ : 






''*'''' 1 '*' I ! I I I I I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 


1 lua 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 






1 I I ! I I 1 fl - I . ' " ' i ' ' 


1 It) 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 






1 I < " ' < ' 03 ' ' ' ' ' ' • ' 1 1 ' 1 1 








I i id i i iS i i i i i i : ; i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


; ; ca 1 ; 1 I 1 1 1 1 






1 1 1 'C 1 1 1 1- ' ; ; 


! I c/T I ! 1 ! ! ! ! ,' 






' ' ' M 1 1 ' o ' ' ' ' ; ' ' ' 1 


<» 




^ 


1 1 ^ a> ' ' 1 M ' ' ' 


d 1 1 1 1 




'q* 


1 l-F, a ; ; » 1 


. 1 1 cs 1 






Q. 


i i«2 ; ; ig ; i ; i i ; i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 
; iog i ! IW : 1 :: i i !!;;;; i ;;;;; i 


1 1 10 : 1 1 1 1 ; U 

1 1 1 t„- 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 o 
I i ^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 cs 




S 


; ifl^ i i i-S ; i i : i ; i i : : : i ; i i i i i ; 
; il'S i.2 i^ i i i i i i i i i i : i i i i i i i i 

1 1 oj =2 1 C 1 p ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 

1 iSo igi il-S 1 1 ; 1 1 1 1 : ; ; ; : : : i : ; 


■1 i i ■•§ 

; i.2g 1 1 1 1 1 1 i-S. 

'iao;''a;i;« 

i iiS; i il i ; ii 

: :-r.2 1 1 IS I 1 ig| 

3 1 > ' 1 ,^ 1 1 I-- K 
= '.2 C3 ' . '^ ' ■ l-c S 

3 p a H : 'x:j3 .■b \c p 
^'^■Sa^>o a.2'SS-S S 




s 

IS 

PS 






1 12.2 1 o I o-s ; I I I ; : ; ; I 1 1 1 ; 1 ; ; ; : 
o lS-2 |M log ;;;;;; ; i^-^ 1 1 1 1 1 fe I 1 

« 03"^ H „-i:9 i 1 1 1 1 1 i'jS I 10 ' 'a 'Or 

So dp' ' "" l§aS 1 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 § g ' 1 « ' i-S 12 - 

1 g||i|id||si|^|j| iiiiiiiii^ii 


"a 
"o 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 71 



>> 






1 ic^ 1- 


■H UN 




CO ' 








o 


S 


i 


rt .rt 1 




1 1 Icqco i 








1 Ic^-H 1 1 




N 


cs 


C!3 

1 




I Irt (N ' ico 


1 IcO-H — 1 




1 loir- 1 1,- 




M 


g? 


1 






CO i !^ir> . 




C^ 


Tt< ITtl 1 


1 1 IcOIN 1 


1 i'c-< 1 


^ 


s 


3 


, r-* ^ t--, lOC^^ 1 ■<«* CC 03 00 C^ OS O CO O tO 1 


lO «o cq c^ ^ >^ 




^ 


CO 


1 O 

s 






lO l-H-«l 


■H ■'■<)<«■« 




I 'i •>*■ e<i . -H 


1 t*^ 


'^ 


CO 


'3 

a 












1 1'"' 1 








" 


! 

O 






M 1 ic<< 












(N 


t^ 


03 
S 




"" I 


1^ 1 l>-i 


r-t t i-H II 


1 1 Im 




"^ ; \ 




■* 


d 








"^111 


1 1^ It^ 






1 ! l"^ 1 


o 


d 
o 
O 


(M j-* 




05 rt ^ CO 


l(NrJ.tOCOCOr}l '< -^ ^ 


1 Cl CO •-• -H 1 1 


!)l 1 1 


C^ 


o 


6 
"o 
O 






CO 1 ilN 


I rt « .-■ J 


!^ ! I 


1 1"^ "^ ; 1 




(M 


CO 






N 

s 


< 








I^Tj. , — . 








to 


M 




! 1 1(M I 1 


•* 1 iC^ 


1 1 r^ ^M 




1 1 1'^ 1 1 






CO 


as 






; \ H 






1 le^ 1 1 1 






CO 


,2 






CO 1 i ! 






1 1 1 1 l'^ 






■* 


o 

ft 

8 

p. 

1 


1 1 ! 1 

Nfi 

i ;§i 

1 1 1^"^ 
: i> 

111 


', ■ oi 

i i§ 

-■ Its 

3 I CI 

lll^ 


3 111 

2 i • ' 

3.2.2-Sg 
5 a .2 £ 1. 


OK 


' i 1 

III 

1 a c 

— ci c:.^ 

-Hh-ll— If 


^ ■ Ml 

3 tl g ; = 


1 ii 1 N 

1 1 4, 1 1 1 

;;&;;; 

; ;M I ; ; 

1 !•« ', ! 1 
1 i a i 1 . 
; ; c: 1 1 j 

1 1 0* 1 1 1 

a 

1 1 03 1 . 1 

: jQ : ; 1 
■ ;i : ; ; 

; ; Ei) ; 1 ; 

;:&;;: 

1 1 ;^ 1 1 I 
1 1 O ■ 1 I 

; ;5 i i i 

.' 1 a 1 I 1 

1 1 C3 1 ' 1 

a ','> 'i ' \ 
a , cs > ; , 

•q a a I .« 

§3SS|p. 


1 1 I'c 

i i !■? 

a» 1 1 

a ; \i 

a.2 w* 


3 I 

2 1 

3 1 
i ; 

1 1 

■! ; 

3.2 

5g 

s| 


1 



72 EEPOKT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



^ Oi M -?- • ' Tt* »0 « « '^ C: r* i-< GO ^ ' ' to 










rHr-40S?Di-C^'^lCf-tOir»»-H?OI>t 



i-< -^1* X '* ' r-l 



-H -^ CC 



CC -^-^ 



i>. ^ ^ ,_< CO »o ec 



■«#ai"*C^<7siOiOX"*CO 



Tj'aoco'^'^j'wcooooosc^ 



■^ ■*}< CO CO O CO OS c 



^SJ 



^OWSCOOst^t^C^N 



'^oo;© ^ lO <© 



^•2 



o S 

«s , 

'> S-2 

So 

S-2 S 
So 



o at 



.2 ts 
■=•2 a 



:ca 



ss 



I a^ cao en j5 
, O d L> 3 



a =1 n .S 
QQWfn 



o W.2 
d a « £? S 



•2'a "3 



Gog «S £^Ji! «: 



" E 9A Si -^ z: -^ xi b«x.-t^ q m 5! > 



o.Sjd'-'Z; 



o ft fH 



C3 .2 AJ J2 In ** 

rt c! t- J3 o <1J "^ 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGEATION 73 






•-i«o cq cc — . rt cs e^ Si 



CON r-. 



M I ■* t^ (M 



rH lOtOi-l 



->j< ?q r-c rt — . e^ ej 



>^-,^ 



CO i-i M ^ -^ cr i-H 



^Tj» ior^oo '00 ' 'C^ ' t* 



CO 00 ^H lO 05 C^ (CO 



^ ^ CO t^ 



IM ■ .(Nrt 



■9 fl 



cS-O c 

> 9.2 
o a g 



■Sa 



.2 c3 a 
3'S-- « 

O 3 2 3 
CQCQOO 



3-M £ 






ca 



1| i g|£^':2| S p:if s-J^-S ^2 r3||S2 

a.3 t fe 2 o^^l-ti * ° o o 3 3 gm o_o g.g,^'^ « 



n ft fH 



e^^o 



74 KEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 





IS 1 ; 






"3S 1 






■^ N QOd 












■a 


°°S?S3 




>» 














M 






O 






o 

Eh 


(N 


s 


wi 




^ 




Ito 1 1 


m 


d 
>> 


























^Q 


i i i 














6 


1^ 1 1 


^ 








^ 
































o 






% 






15- 




































^■^ 






a 


N 1 1 


cs 


in 


CO 
















^ 


-d 






























^s 






^ 


IN rt 


■<)< 


o 














l-H 1 1 


^ 














e3 
> 






a 


i(N 








t~ 






2 






Is 




























1 


• OS l,-l 


o 


ra 




(M 




ICO 1 1 


CO 






3 1 1 




-w 


i-0< 1 1 


■* 


5 

W 






Iz; 














i-HOl 1 1 


o 




I ^ It-H 


C^ 


ja 


icOrtOO 


lO 


C3 














irt C) 


■* 






















"^ 






P 










lO 


!_. 




■* 




P)iO I-* 


^^ 






o 


;z; 


no ■ 




« 


CD t 




















^ 










H 






6 






+j 




^ 


d 
S 




lO 


OO"-! I 


o 


§ 


ilM 1 


S 






Q 






% 






H 








loll 


o 




r)<0(N^ 


t^ 




Ico 1 1 


CO 




























CO 


CO 








Q 






g 






Q 






9 




^ 




it^i-l 1 


00 




-"S I 1 


lO 




s 


M 


1^ 1 


■* 


d 


•o 


o 






§ 






w 










(N 


n 




lo 




1^ 1 1 


rfi 








.9 




























a 






S 


'^'' i 


--■ 


rt 






^. 






•§ 




00 


« 


«•* 1 1 


to 


















<N •«< 


t- 


■* > 


■>»< 






N 


o 


'-^■■ 


^ 


s 


^ I 


'^ 


PLi 




; 








I« 








lOtO 1 


(N 


T^ 


150 1 1 




s 


g« , 




C3 

Ph 


l§- 1 


lO 


<! 






§ 




-^ 




-^ : 




r-lOJ—ltO 


t- 




Iosco ' 


N 




Io-*c< 


<o 


















"C 






s 










<1 










o 






03 








loll 


o 


C3 

a 

o 


rt^ 1 1 


CO 




















s 








l-H 










1,-. 1 1 


^ 














■5 




























<1 






1-} 
























» 




































ft 










































a 






a 






o. 






o 






o 






























Q. 






0. 






























o 






o 












« 






S 






tf 






ca 






S3 












« 


§ i i 1 




« 


? i i 1 






? i i i 






a , > • 
Sail 


"rt 




Sail 


3 




Sail 


3 






o 




llll 


o 




III 


E- 








<50U>? 






1 



REPOET OF THE COMMISSIOaSTER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 75 



ni3aj03 



8sanBdBf 



•* w 



t-»Ht^t~.r-iaiei)t^NtO":nO'>j'ao 



1-4 C» .-1 



t~C^ •*'1< 



(mnos) ncii^Ji 



•^ »-( »0 CO U5 •-( W OS ?^ Tj^ C^ O »0 



t^005^t>.C^»0^^ 



(qjjon) neiiBii 



eOtO to i-l rl T^ 1-1 .-H 



qsiJi 



i-li-tt-- CO O f-l t-< c^ -^ o c^ 



00 OOi*^ r-l 05 C^ OJ 



MBjqajj; 



1-HC40 CO -^ ^ C^ ^ r^ 1^ -^ t^ CO 



COCO'^OO^O'-l'^'^OOi-tOQOS 

"lOMco oo"3«r-ic5 f5'«< 

CO CS i-< -^ ?D 0000 



:?8aj£) 



lO lOS ^ iONOD^OO"^ 1-t coco CO 
f-H 1-1 « .-H CO TJH ^ 



OS t^«0 » it> wo 



00(N .-H 



UBouao 



qonaj^ 






-^ - — ^SaeO'-' lO Olr- 

O CO O '^ 



©■-''^oscscaeO'-' 



coco 1 1-f lO t- t* Tt< CO N 00 <N ^ 

^^ 00 I'fj^'-t .-I eo »-i w 1-1 M CO 



c*« c^ oqo^ 00 



qsitrai^ 



C^ 'rj* I CO r* »o -^ CO 05 »o 



qsTiSua 



OOO-^IOt^OSlOCOOSOCO-^Ot- 
COCiO t^cOi-tCOOOCOMCSO--* 



t-oor-i i-H oco 



nBipni ^sBg 



rH 1 1.-1N ir-l-HN >C» 



qsiraau pnB qo^na; 



coooo>e<i-^ON-«i<a)tooooco-^ 

rHM too tH i-l ■>»'t- 



cs eo c^ c^ I-H 



UBiniAoa 

-9ZJ3H PIB ' 'UBin 

-sog 'HBTjBmfBq; 



CO iN—i ip)c<i-ieo 



n^qno 



!Oeo«N'*Sff» !•*« 



2 :S-:::= 



OBinaA 
-ois pne" nei^BOJO 



— <rtco>o.-icoe^"-ii-(e<i-^c<i 



Fit— rH CO 



9samqo 



.-I i-<ose»o« 



nijSaaa^noiv pnB 
'UBiqjas 'UBUBSpig 



(qoazQ) OBIABJ 
-oj\[ pnc nBimaqog 



nBjnsraiv 



(:qoBiq) UBOTjjv 



ot»«iocoooa5oo«ot- 



0> N to CD Tl< 1-1 0> 

lo 11 e<ii-< 



TjtOOt-COOS 



^oscO'Fj*0';ocococo<o 

coo 1-IIM 1-1 -HO> 



CO 04 00 1-t ICO ICO 



1-1 lO CO CI 1-1 «0 CO C^ 1.H 

■<)<1-lT}1 lO 1-lt 



CO -H lO 1-1 I C^ 04 05 11 1-1 



Ojt-cOb-04-Ht~cOi-ieo 



a 



io 



-<-jJOWW 






■O 2 



£1 S3 



. ti 

•a » 

^ 03 g S2 t. 03 



CS 



§^3 



«« H^-S-c Sc«'5Sm 
B S CO M " a -^ S2 5 "^ 2 



■S S.2 8 ED'S fe.£f.Si>.SfiJ £ a § 3 S 
fqpQfqpqnmoooOOOQW f^O 



76 KEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



uBajo3 



asauBdBf 



(qijnos) nBiiBii 



■OiOeO^MOJQQO 



•"< ^ CO <-* »-f rH »-t M f-H cs» r^ C^ ^ c^ f-* i-» t^ i-i 

N.-I 00 o 



(qijon) uciiB^i 



CO 50 CD CO ^^ ^H C4 CO 



.-I — ' cooo 



t*^ 30COW 



qspi 



I-* 3i t^ O <0 Ol I^ ?3 CiCOGQ "O^OCS ^ OOSC^ C^l lO 00> 1C<0 



ast^^cocaONeo 



Majqan 



-^cocieOQOaoi^cs ^':>^'^coc^t^«o^»OTj<t^aoco 

00 »0 00 «0 CO C^ CO CC tOiOMi-lO 00 »H -^ -^ CS Oi ^ 



lO-1<r^(^^^-cooe^a5eoo 

COtOr-l-H «otot>. r- 



2l88aO 



cow 1 ■ I0'*0 



<oco 



Cl N t~. 05 "O ■«< IC^CO iMiOt-rt 



■-I — (t-l-HO> 



nBoijao 



COCll~^^CO-^CD^ ^-•OC^OOCOt^C^'rJ'^HOO'^OlOOO^'^ySCS^HOOOOOab^ 
C^ •-" O 00 I- -V ^ 05 t^COO^t^ CO T)< O ^ '^J* O C5 CO -V CO CO CO -^ O >0 t^ «3 CO 



GO ^ O r^ CO O CD 



<-<OiO--i F-« M ««CO 



qonajj 



) CI i-O 00 T!< O 



t^COOOOt*OClOiC"<t«C^OCSt^»OOOCD^^COCOOCS-HCO'* 

CO Tj<oor^r-i^coiooOr-it^aoi^»co co-^ c^c^i- oj 

— I M —I rt rt CO 



qsinnij 



l^ri-HI^CO-HM OINCNOOCOIN'* iC^COrt-JH^-^rrffl-Hr-ccO i 'iCt^ 'CT 



qsnSng 



rtCOoO^-^iMcoO 



^^Tj^Tj^oc^OMOoOTjtc^icoioc^osr^^t^cocO'^i^-^t^t-- 
0'*t~^-<jioocooeocortco>oi~-«'0»r-<^*»co>o oo 



neipni ^sb^ 



qsiniau paB qoina 



OOt^CO^OiOOO C^l ^ rH w c^ 
CO CO-*C0C) CO .^c^co 



■^00-Tj^cD^MC^00C^r-»O00i-i00 



nBiniAoS 



MCOCO —< 



nBqno 



■* IN»-< iU5'>H05g 



-H(N 1-HM rH Ir^ 



uBinaA 
-oig puB nBi:iBOJO 



t^T-HCOCO-^OOOi C-l-^J^^H-^Ci 

,— ( lo ai r-" CO 



<NC^'^OSCO'<**»Ci-t 



asaniqQ 



nij39n9jnoj\[ pnB 
'OBiqaag 'nBiiBSpia 



to I— I CD 00 CO »0 CO ^-i ^H ,-H O CO 



CO ^ ^ C^ 'C^ 



(qoazo) UBiABj 
-OK poB uBiuiaqog 



o r~ CO o --I r~ ?< coooeit^t- 

iO CO -^ t-" ^ CS *0 i-( 



^ CO iO CO ^ CO ,-t 00 a» 'CD 



UBiaaraJV 



< CO t^ C^ 00 C^ <N CO CO 



O lOO 100 i-^C^ iiOO f^-p 



-HCO« 'COC^ 



(3[0Biq) UBOUJV 



COtOCO lOJCOCOf— * 00 
cq f-t ( o oi C^ CO 



<cMe^f-H-.C^C0t-O'0CDC0-^ 



t- O "O CD CO -^ h- 



lOrH lO_H rtO -^ 



M o 

2 Ef 



S.Si 

C3 C8 



is 03 



2-9., 



;g!:li3 2 



So 



O i2 nJ3 « 



5 :c«'*Joi^5e5g 



5§|g55|^|^E35.s^|||.ali|||||||||.|||| 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 77 



^^ 


CO 


. 


1 iC^ CO ' 


CO 




C^ 1 


r* 


t^ 


o 


IM 






'CM 




00 -H 


. 1 -t^ 


) 






1 








IN 


CO 




'-' 


spaB[si antddi 
•Und nt pawicripv 




■ ^ 






Oi 


o 


1 r* CO CO Oi •*+' O Oi o> 


OO CS 


to 


CO 


^ 




(Mt^COtOt^OcOCMOlCO-HO) 


c^ 






r^i-- o 


M 


>* 


00 




o-^o i^ 00 (N t^ -* lo CO -^r 




CO 


coco C^ .CO CD 


to 


M 


•* 


IBJOX 






1 


c£ 


»o 


OO 




rt* c^ co^ -<- -•- 


■^ 

o 


"^ 


! 2^SSSS=°23^gS 


CO 








s 


CO 














QOOS to "OCOO 


to 








-1 I'cO 


-^ -^ 


-H -H 33 t- -H 




o 


„-^- CO -.'^- 


o" 


to 


i •"-" 


saidoad aaqjo 






" 






1 — 


OJ 




1 •* 












00 


1 -«S^|§--|2||| 


00 


O: 


to 




r* 














J2 


sg 


s 


t^ 


(nBqno ;d80 




^TJ< 


too 


•OCOCO-J- -• 




l«- 


j «- =.- 


lo 


iri 


^ 


-\3) UEipaj jsaAi 










~ 


05 


O O CO O CO CC CO ■* lO — 1 IQ rH 


r^ 


(N 






to-^o 


(^o ^ coo ^ 1 --4 




O 


|i -*rtO>cor^r^«t^«coCT>t^ 


•* 


-»■ 


o 


qspAV 




CM -^ CM 






K 


|l OJ — .OOIN O C^OCO 


to 


t^ 












00 


1 Of^- <S 0'(M- 


o: 


cf 


























2;'-s§s*^ss2Ss: 


' 










-• ro 


CM 'CM 


,_( 


i 


te 


CO 


to 




qspiJnx 














lO 


Oi co« -^r r^ :^ c^ 


•c 


to 


d 
















d 


(N^ <N ro --7 


d 


tc 


oT 




















c^ 


•^ 


neu^S 




is 


-CM 


•* 1 — CO ■ 


^ 


o 


— < CO »0 t^ CO C^ lO OS -^ CD «3 -H 


lO 


iO 


M 


s 




1! 


CO 


cm" 


S 














nBOuaray qsin^dg 


C^l^^^r-^tOCO^QO^OT-HlO*^ 


t^ 


s 


1 ?q (NOOl^ClCOOOCO-^rtOO 


^ 


00 


t^ 


— < CO — < cs o »-< 


X 


O C= O CO O -» CO C<1 t- t~ CO -H 




Oi 








Oi 


d 




2 


00 


to 

OS 










CO ^IM 


OOCMTfoOt^t^OO-^ 








qsraedg 


CM iM 








1 -1 -^ -J" ■* lO "O 1^ M -H CO 05 O 










s 


C3 


CO 


CO 










§ 


i S-SSJSJg-^^^J^SS 


s 


o 


s 






















as 


j cNof oT «--.- 


05 


?i 


OO 


21BA0[S 




CM to 


;o-i 


coo ito '• 


» 


o 


j as I to ^ 2! "= 


o 


sss 


s 


00 


£; 


c^ 








t» 


1 I C^l M 


>« 


i>. 


a> 


-^ 


05 




OOCOiO^OO-^^OCOC^t* 






ii ; 






_h" 


_■ 


co" 


qoioag 


C0«"; OOT"COtO t- 
















o 


o 


1 35Siooico«co:^cocoo— I 


o 


CO 


O! 




^ 


I^ 




CO-*t-COtO30-»30 — »iOt~ 


-^ 


S. 


s 






M 


Sc 


i^ cototoco o^tc^to 




00 


OS 






_• 


c3 


«-<M--.- to- CO-«- 




CO 


s 


(s8p8Mg pnc 


tSCO^lOCOC^tO'-^Ol'^tOf-l 






'sauBQ 'suBiSa^i 


O to 
























2§ 




1 .^ 1 c» 1 




"-S 


55 


OJ 


2 


-JONJ) neiABnipnBOg 






(3[Bin 




• ■* 


«CM 


'!"* i 














s? 


CS 


JS-^ggSS^S^SSS? 


g 


s 


§ 


-ssnn) nBinaq^njj 
















co-a" CO oq M 


N 


00 

CO 


t-^ 


















00 050 


»oooo-<*<too — — 




o 




1 l-*05 -< 


t>. 


00 t^ lO 


^ 


t>- 


lO 


UBTSSnjJ 


00 CO 


000->J"T)iOJ-^t^>-0 




w 




1 i(N 


CO 




■M 


O! 


s 












lO 1 to 


CM'^'— '^f-COOtC 


^^ 


N 


1 to --I •<»< -H CO 1 


IM-HUOOO 


"~co 


00 


M 


nBiuBoma: 






'-' 


S 




IN COM lO 


■« 




■^ 














—1 to 


■^OCOuoCMCSW-'i* 


to 


t^ 


w-t 1 -^ CO Ol t^ 


CO -^ C^l CO ■* 


g 


N 


t^ 


8san3tnjod; 








c^ 




1 irao 


cr. coiO-*- 


oc 


CO 












lO 


■^ kn 


t^ >c 












— 






OC-^»C-H3S05COOCO-HJ 






1 














t- SS PsSmSt^ 


so 




1 


CO l05« 1 


0-^03100 


N 




o 


qsi[o<j 




C*3 








^ CO(M C5 


00 


00 










^ 


1 




■* to OS 


o 




to 










1 
























CO 




■* 




























X 


g 


" i-^ss ; 


05 ■* t^ CO 


o 

OS 


CO 


s 


J9PUB[SI OgiOBjJ 












Cl 


1 -H ,-( 1 


lO !M 


c^ 


00 


•* 
















1 1 . 








c^ 


















^COtOCOO^lOOOOatOh-t^ 


Ci 


CO 


1 » c^ r- 00 00 CO 1-H 1^ to to t~ t- 


00 


to 


a> 




N rt ooeo-< cocMM 


CO 




1 S2 § "'SS 


00 

00 


tc 


00 


neoixaj^ 






^ 


i 


<N 


(N 


to 






o 


•^ 


CO liotooj lrteo(No>t~t~ 


e< 


t- 


o 




g-^I^OsOOTj-tooOMO-* 


rt 


CO 




lO 


to 


05 
<N 


JBii3BJ\[ 


CM CO .-(t^ CM-^ Wr-. 


rt 


o 


I 0-Ht~0500(M 


O0-* 10OTt)< 


t- 




CO 




00 's> 


CO -o 


CM O ^ O CO 


t- 


00 

CO 


j « TjiO to rt 


to lo coa 


o 


s 




nBinBnqjiq 




























12 ■ i i 

1 S < 1 , 












a 

s 












i| i ; i 












o 














a 1 1 1 
o 1 ; ; 






32 


;i^ i ; ; 


















•J 








t^ 1 1 1 1 

o. ' ' ' : 




"a 


o 

» 

< 

u 
2 

i 


; 

1 03 1 1 1 

1 a 1 1 1 
is i : i 

I a fe 1 '< u 




a 


,2 


C 

a 
C 
cc 

"a 





1 

.2 «■ 
■^2 


■i 

o 
a 


1 

O 


o 
w 

En 

§ 

a. 




c 


a 

o 

s 


ind scientific ; 
Government) 

s 

and artists... 


c 


c 
E- 


c 

5 
< 


Bankers.. 
Draymen 
Farm lab( 
Farmers.. 
Fishermei 


c 


c 

1 


ca-t 


1 

C 


'c 


o ee 
I? 


C3 
O 




c 
-< 




cc 


9 > 

c- 


Literary a 
Musicians 
Officials ( 
Physician 
Sculptors 



78 KEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



spoBisi 9niddi 



1-1,-C 05 



mox 



r- -J « >o •# lo r- o 00 t~ o •»)< f -- p o cooo iM -h <o "C»oo 



lOcDMCi— r^^-* 



• :c c* re ^5 TT l^ CO u5 ■■ 



t^ cc CO cc ^" GO ^ 



sa[dood jamo 



g^ --- 



C^ . o 



-xa) nrsipni ^sa^i 



>Ot)< (N-hoO 



.1 rt lOOOJC 



qspM 



^i-< rJii-ICO 



OS C* »-» lO o -^ o 

TJ» ^ C^ CS TJ< 



qsiJiJnx 



OBU^S 



OBOuaniv qsiOBdg 



T)< lO C< 1 1 IMCO 



COO-HCO F-i 



qsinBdg 



W M I OS O 0"q< OC 



JJBAOIS 



qa^oag 



(sapaMg pne 
'sanBQ 'soBiSaM 






o»«o N-«'t>. iosi-iO'*o(Nr>. 



MOOOCOMOO 



00-^ o ^ 



)00-*«00-1'M'OX1I^C^ 

5 OS csM^ic-rr^iM 



;o c^ cocs CO 



CO —I 



SosoooseotOT)<oco« 
t^ r^ C^ ^H t^ OS rH 
.-1 CO rl O - 



OS -^ -51 00 00 CO OS W '^ C^ -^ iO CO 
COC^ O »0 M OS C^ OS ^ ^ u^ 



(3(6 in 



nBtssna 



CO-H eO-^r-l I >0 CO C» O 1-1 N T»" 



OOCO--^O^QOCOCOOCDCO 

O C^ -H c^ cot^co-^co 



nBinBcnny; 



f-IOTj4 CO»-4C^C^-^ ' 't^NCOCO rH 



3san3n;aoj 



OS^^ »0 I C^ rH OS C^ l^ C^ t^ CD »0 



qsiioj 



ScSe 



O -^ 1^ Tt< CS -^ CO -^ CO CD "-r *0 O 



(M -< CD 



CO CD "-r *0 O O 
l^ OS IN CO -^ ^ 



japoBisi ogioBd 



nBOixai\[ 



00c5cO C- OS 



r^i-HcooD o ^H »oo t^ -^ ^ CD -^ ooco co 
CDC c^ ^ CO cs osr-.-^T»" 

osc5 CO -Hco 



jbjS3bp\[ 



COOr-rHrHNOO 

•im-^ eo-H CO 



ScO ■-» -H OON—ICO'O 



nBinBnmii 



eoi-iiN.H icoi<j<c» 



rtr~ CO 1-hmco icoioco-co 



w-^ »; efl o 
«S 2 t< h "3 



2 & 



EhO 



PQBf 



I a* £ w. 



.ai3 



0.„g S O u. C S P I; E.2 « 



I O 



art rt-Sg-asi:^ " B S-Ss5§ 



cs_- 
a. G> -J 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAIi OF IMMIGRATION 79 



00 'Ot-( CO 



■>ra(N— I 1^05 00050 0(M05-S<OOOt?-(M C^OOtCOOCC oooto 
CSCDQCCCOt^cCa0^(MI^O3«5CO»O0000CCCOt^C^^^CCO;r^ 



OICOMOC 



: -^ ic o o o 



■ '-S ^ (N O "OCO !~ " 



-^?0<>5 1 UN 



t^ C) . >0 -I ■ — 1 



O I — 1 O CJ 



^ -1 i(N 



CO-HOOTfO 

CO o^ooto 



-^^eocorfCQOsooo 



^ t^ CO *— < CO 



t^»»— t-^CC*— "CO*^!"^ 



INOO 1 I50 



UO ^ IT-^ ■* 



C<l.-(r-li-l IIO — N 



'SS 



.-lCQCOOQO(N 



0» I llOr-tOSOI>« I rJ 



t>. JO -* «-<c> 



Cs| lO :0 CO 



-Hf-iCSO I C5 — CS CO '^ 1-H 



05^^ ^Cq 



W iC »C t^ 00 «3 

O ^^ -H 



x^oor* I I I CO « ^ CO to N « ■«*' 



CO 1 ^ oo 






oocooooiOt^GOcc^oOTt"aios-«^t^c^C5«ot--eo'0-«j<»ocio 

t^ TJ* t>- .-* GO CO 00 as C> --^ CO t^ iC Ol -^ i>.o tP co co t^OS 
kO m «-t .-H CD •-« .-I W ^00 



gCCCOCO— 'CO— T-cn-coi-^cD 
CO WOOCC^ lO -^coco 



^H CO 



COC»C3»0^t^t^'»»«iCCOCO'^I>-0»Oa>Ot*C^050COi-ICDCO 
33 C* ""J* 00 CO --I :0 O W C^ ■-' »0 to O ^ CO CO »-i C*< tJi O t^ 



^^ 1-1 lOTT lO 



'*'i-H CO 



?0 iC^ "COOO ' iTiH00Ot-i-( ii-t I t I— t t iCi 



O iCOCOtO-H iiOi-iOCOC^ 
- -~ CD .— I t^ lO 



C^TfiO^^^C1CDt^'<J<CC-<fO»^MC<l--tt* 






c*^<-Ht^o-^oc^»otcc^Mr^ 

1-1 iOCO(M -^ 10*000 



•-t^HiOtD li-f irHCO.-tCDCO'-H IC3 



T}* ,-. CS C5 CO i^QC<N-^CON 



rfCH^i-Ht^ i-H— ( 1 I lOO^ '00 
C^^ CO 



00 1 1^ Tt" iO lO N W ^ 00 "* o 
C^COW OS — oo 



,-. ^ c^^ 



t'-ooco'O^ot^— 'lOO"^giQOt-^ooc^a>^'*o-H'^^- 



'^C^»0OC0C0C0C^OO=0--« 



—1 ^c^- 



lO T-t 'TT 0<M 



— < — < CO — . 



c^ioeO'Tj^ociooc^cocoio^H'^ 

C0MC4O^C0-*i t-- ^ 



b, -f^ (D -^ -^ ^H 



OS 00 »0 05 c^ 

Tj< C^Cl 00 



'^ CO '^'-H 



»0 I lO Ol Tt* lO lO Tj* -*}<—< CS M lO 
1-iGO O 



O CM OS O 00 



CM^r-t t iT-HOO^ tCO^ iCM 



1-1 iiCt^fN 



ge 






o S'S s » M a 



■iPhPhc 



-"2 ^ 2 Q 0-; 



< CO 73 Oi cc ai fc 



S IB 

a a 

■ a 



: S " o a" " "53 



a a 
, CO o c3 ?^ a S i-i 

<u a cs t: "mti-Cl 



" a 

5 03" 



C3 <0 1 



C3T3 

as 

3j3 



O 03 
2 



80 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSTOXER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



nB8J03 






















"^ 






'^ 




CO 


1 


























j 


asduedcf 


i-(>0>0 


•<i< rt e) .1 •»)< a» 


•ooo 


lO rtiO-H 








■^ 






CO • 


(qinos) HBiiBii 


t^ -<-H 


U500->)<-<»'OCO-9<'^0'0 


§ S|2 




8-S-" 


— t- o 


(q^jon) uejiBJi 


N 


CO 


M 


-HrtT)<.HN 


e^m 


CO O «Dco 




'-"S 


"^ 


OO • 


qspi 


(M 


s 


TtoONCO-^Nrt-t-JiO 


"5 -r c^«-H 

1 


c^ 


to 






t"^ M 


Ai9jq3H 






r- 


-^ 






-' 






oco 


§3 




c»— • 




-Hrt^ 






OM f 


jjaaiO 




.-l"3 


-^to 




■^ 






CO "5 


?S 


-TOO 






-H^ 








g« ^ 


nvaiMQ 


'^ 


U5 


Ǥ 


«r,.o^ogg 


CO 


E^" 




-iOJ-HCO 






r^oc co- 
co 


qona.Tj 


Zi'^t^ 


COCON-HNNCOCOOOtO 


2 


^Tl< 






OS 


00 






S2 -^ 


qsnnijj 






-* 




CO 


"^ 


-' 






IN 


00 


«cs 










CO 






CO — 


qsiiSna 


—< 


s 


232 




C^g 


c^ 


|2 g 


UBipni ^s^a 












M 


e^ 




eq 


-C-H 


00 


-■ 










' 






-HC-l 


qsimei^i pnc qojnQ 


M -^S5 — « — I 


■^ C^ lO ^ U3 -^ ^^ 00 

1 


— ' O (N 




^ 


t>. 


— .-H05M 1 


UBiniAoSazjaH pnc 
'aBiusog 'nBiiBmiBQ 






C<) 




-' 


-HCOrt o» 




'^ 




-r- 






IM 


Ol 






-?< — . 1 


iiBqno 


CO 






« N 0> « CO "3 ■<»• 


«•* 


§ 


M o cs 












OO 


-1< • 


neinaA 

-0(S pnB UBIIBOJO 




































?<-< 




-' 












"" ; 


asaniqo 


(N 


IN-H 










50II5 


to 00 


s 












to 


<N 






•o 


•♦ 


nu38nainoj\[ pne 
'OBiqaag 'nBiJBSjna 


'"' 


'^ 






-HM 




^ f-t 


"^ 


00 


'^ 


'^ 




CO 


"^ 


"^ 


CO 




(qoazo) UBiAUJ 
-ojv pn^ UBiiiiaqoa 


— iMt^ 




<o 


NIN "O 


C)-4I-* 


CO 


ceo to 




oomci 






co-r < 


ueinauuv 


































— -■ 








-^ 








"• 




(3lOG[q) UBDUJV 






OO 


"^ 




-HM 


'^ 


■*<00 


;s 


!N M -- 






-^55 


s 




Occupation 


O 

55 

K 
P-> 

c 

c 
■< 


c 

1 

< 


a 


El 


c 

c« 

x 


a 
C 
.c 

c 



_c 

'S 
r 




i 

c 

c 

IC 

J 


c 


c 
a 
£ 

c 

a 
c 

r 

"Z. 

E 


> 

P- 


- 

c 

CC 

c 




« 

c 

1 

c 
a 




o 


a 

m 


1 
■c 

'c 

x; 
■c 
c 

C! 

K 


1 


s: 

a. 
•c 
^c 

c 
EC 




V 

5. 


2 

a 

E 

c 
!c 


I 

C 

e 

■c 

c 

c 
c 

« 


1 

C 
c 

"ce 


c 

C! 




5 

C 

9 
c 

i_2 


1 


« 1 

a 1 

i i 
a ; 

t» ; 

'% ; 
l-S 

baC 

n « 



REPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 81 



-^ lOi-l w 



rH.HNC<l!0 






05 OO r-( 



OeO I05 r^i-H 



•*« i--ics» 



e-5N 1 iO> 



ooc4«oo» rH i-H ec w t^ ^ c^ '-I CO -^ 



■O ■NWN 



-HN to-H^cq 



tOCOrtM i-lC>--<-<«) 



^CDOON c>ccc^=c-<j^w;ooocci^»-<ot--cC'tf'oo^t^c^ 



"^•oseciN .-le^ 



00 CO ^ O ^ lO Tj* 



C^ tfSffl'"*' ^ 



iji o 
1^ 



3 rt O {> 



S.Ho 






o "-XS 



.Ho 
o.a 



as 



BO^ii-r 



>. 



pS^-i 



K o ;:; s^ 



gcscJcaooj-SSS."" 






SSa d oi o 2 



82 



EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



1 




* 1 ( 


1 


1 


1 ICO 


1 


M 


I03 


r~ 


■* 


II 


r- 




nB3J02[ 




! ! 1 


i i i i i i 


'"' 


CM 


1 




ooo ' 




N 


t^ o 


asauBdcf 1 






"S'^^S 13-"^ 


CO 








NO t^ W3 »-^ 05 ec C*i »0 CO CO 'J* 




00 CO 










(mnos) ut;t[B5i 


































O ; M^«-^^gflO^O 


CO 


s s 

CO t^ 


(q;aon) ubiibji 




t~ 






'^ 


'-' 


cT 






t^ I ^OIjC^W^-HOOgQO 


(N 


« -H 










qspi 














«« 




« : i^-'S^'S 


fN 


(N O 


Ai8jq9H 










o> § 






M i 




CQi-t^OOO-^NOOi 


-a" 


03 »0 


3[98JO 








<o 


CO 
CO 


t-T 






N'^ rt CO r-l -H r-l ■* 00 CO 03 O 


o 


«o N 


















CO 


t^ 00 






00O3 NCOCO 1 lO»Ht^^CO 


o 




















■* 








1 1 ^N-* i lo 


CO to (33 


00 


CO —< 


qsinni^ 






CO-H 


OJ 


« ■^ 






§?3 "22S^"3S5?S5i5 






qsiiSna 










tH CO C^-* lO 


00 










^ 


CO cd" 








ION li-Hl^ 


CO N CO 


03 


CO 03 


OBipni ^SBa 


















lOrH 




lO 


CO o 


qsimaij puB qaina 








55 


^ § 


uBiniA039ZJaH P^b 




;-> 




1 ICO i-H I— t 




s s 


'nBTusog 'nBiiBtniBa 
































UBqno 
















lO o> 


UBmSA 






rH O 1 100 
1 I-* 


t^03 rt 


N 


CO 
00 


3 


-OIS PIB UBII^OJO 




























03 


























c-f 


t^ CO 


CO 




CO 














nuSana^noj^ pnB 




■ ■<»< 1 (N -^ (M 00 






s 


'oBiqaag 'nBUBSing 






- 














s 






(qoazo) UBTABJ 






CO 1 •>ra (Miot^ 




?!{ 


-OH puB nBiraaqog 


















_ ; 


r i i^ 


coco 1 


^ 


t-- 


o 


HBinanuv 




























(jjoBjq) uBOujv 




1 leo 


^'^S! 


00 


i5i 


3 






1 IT3 
















bs 










! 1 a 
















q 


























-§ 








<n 

t3 


' '?r 








M 






^n 




1 

I 

a 




: IS 

ill 


\v. 


i w 


^ 


. 13 


3 ; 
o ; 

i 


-£ 

.2 « o 




o 




ts 

ers 

men, 
msters. 
la bore 


^1, 


ic3 

o a c^ 
^ C3*: 


i 3 


occup 
men an 

Grand 






a*9 ^0 

O P C3 c 
(JB03 !-.♦ 

<!PQQ 


9 


it 
3 c 




> 




> 
1- 

a 

cr 






c 

0& 









REPORT OF THE COMMISSIO^STER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 83 



spnBisi 9tnddi 
-nildE tnojj pa^jBdaa 


CM 




to 






00 




-• 






COIN 


o 
t~ 














i" 






■ CO 1 

■ 10 1 








IBJOJ, 


Ci00C^OS.<t*IOCOCO»OCDt^O3Mi-< 
OOf-t-^ CO Cs .<r C30 05 iO 00 "O lO ^ 


CO M -H Ol N rt CO CO IN N IN -H lO CO COt~.00 

8 8S'' 2^g g? SIS "^^^ 


S9idoad jaqjo 






« 


r-ICOlll-l 


•^ 




r-,^ 


- 


'^ 














llO 








(nBqno jdeo 
-X9) ncipni jsajVi 






'-' 


C^IM 


—1 CO M CO ^ "O c» 




M 






eo 


Iu5 




iS2 






qspM 






^ 




^ 


]« 








'-' 


>o 


1'^ 












IcOrt 


'" ; 


qspjiTii 


'^ 






















-' 


'^ 






















nBu^g 






'-< 




-^ 






'-' 






CO 


M 














It^ 








nBojjamv qsraedg 


lO 


'^ 


(MiO <»-<»< 




-rt- 


s 


'^ 








"• 






is 


N 




qsincdg 


c< 


OJ 


^OOC<1-HCO^O«NXCO 


W3 i-H ^ 






■-li-IC0^05 
00 


110 

ICO 


•^ 




31BA01S 


















-^ 






^ 








-' 


In 




1^ -H CO 




qojoos 


(NCOOO 


eot~ 


e» M 1-1 CO CO — c 00 


« U3^CO« 


r.<-HOO 




Inco 

ICO -H 


Tj* 


(S9P9MS pne 
'saoBQ *snB!38Ai 

-JO>J) aBJABufpUBOg 


-^"S 


-^^ 


iC CO -^ lO tC »-< CO 


CO I— t i.^ 




CO US 00 






CO 


-ssna) nsniaqjna 




















































OBissna 






CO 


coco 


.^-i 




CO CO CO 


§ ^ i 






r-lrH.* 




■ 00 






'^ 


nBinenina 






IN 






-HrH 


'^ 


—iCJ 


00 


eo 






eortt- 




icon 


N 1 


9S9n3n?jOd; 


-' 


U3 


—1 o 


-HC^ON 


M j 


a —1 








-HO 


\ 


liON t- ;co 


qsnoj 






<N 




CO 


-H CO N .* «-- 00 .H 


S S'^;:! 




2"'§ 


l'^ 


ico 00 


coco 


japuBisi ogioBj 




















































HBoixgjv 












•41-^^tOX 




(NIN 


.fj* 1 -^r rt ITS 




Ico 


1t(< 


IN 


is 


^ 


^ 


jbj£3b]^ 






Tj^ 




^Nrt 




rt-HT»<^ 


lO 




Ico 




• rtCOt- 




loco — 


'^ 


nBinenqjii 












'^ 


■^ 








M ; 


Tt> 


^rt 








— 1 CO 




■ ■V-H rt 




§ 

1 

o 
O 


<! 

z 

o 

H 
Ex 
O 
« 
Hi 

O 


1 


> 






' a 
; o 

;1 

'.2 
p 

a 

9 > 


C3 

•i. 

;« 

1 

■a 

3i 


c 

a 

£ 

c 
C 

E 
C 


1 

p- 


c 
c 

c 


4 
1 


a 
a 
o 

1 

6 


c 
C 




3 

a 


■o 
'S 

X3 

Si 

II 
CO 4: 

IPQd 


c 
'i 

1 
: c 


3 1 

i i 

;p 


id 

- ® 

■'SI 

t 
5« 


1 ^ 

l5c 


: t 


3 2 

35 


1 03 

la 

Ji 

PI 

55c 


1 aT 
1 ^ 

IS 

\ > 

2-- 
i 

M 

bj C 


1 » 
l4 
1 1: 

; C 

3t 
5 t 
3 E 


3 £ 

- 

.-a 

3 ra 

,0 



84 EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 



-nqj tnoj; pajjedaQ 
















00 


















































mox 


•-H (MrarHM 0>-< CO M -^ •» 


saidoad aaq^o 




e^ 














-^ 


N ' 






















'^ 












'" i 


(ntjqno Idao 
-xa) OBipni ?S8Ai 










.HO«^ 








'-' 






-,_ 


r^ 
















'- 






qsp^VV 




'" 


'-"-' 




'-' 






"O 










^ 










-• 
















qstJiJnj, 










CO 


-■ 
























'^ 




-' 












IN j 


UBIlXg 




'^ 




IN 








-■ 


"-" 








-^ 














CO 


OBOuarav qstnedg 






'^ 


ceo 









-1 -1 




<N-H -1 






"^ 


"^ 


"■ 












qsinBdg 






■^ 


M>0 
CO 


C-) r-C 












—1 -( 




-<M 






CO 






'^^ 1 




3(BA0ig 




c^ 




-' 








^^05 






















•* 
















qo?oog 




50-< 


g;«u,g. „ 




00 00 M IN CO to 




c 




NX5 


-Irt 






■«" i 


(sapaMg puB 
'sanBQ 'suEiaaAi 
•ao>j) nBiABnipnBog 




tOiO 


CO t>- — < 


010 


-. rt ^ >o 


t^O -H— 110 




c^ 


-H^eo J 


(jfBin 
-ssna) nBinaqjna 
























-' 








































HBTSSna 






'" 


-*iiMN-a< 


'" 


<Neo 






CO-H 


•^ 






'^ 
















neiuBcana 




"^ 




•* 




C^ rHT»< 


>Of-l 














c< 













-H-Crt 


asananijoj 




"^ 






>ra rH CO 


"^ 


!0-H 








(N 


(NT(<e< 


^«g 








00 t 


qsqoj 




«o 




ONco-H -H !>. -H 2j e^ -< 




CO— 1 


INt^— 1 


s- 










§ . 


japuBisi ogiOBti 


































































HBOIXaj^ 




'^ 




COCOiO •«< 






iO •* 






rtCO 


-10-1 




















jbX3bj^ 




«! 




00 


-H CO 


>o 


oco 














c-< 




^ 










^ *"* 


uBinBnqj!i 










tOC>< 


C^ 


lO 


<35 








C<-( 




■0 

















cs 


Occupation 


3 

.9 :' 

a 1 

I 

tr 


a 

c 


a 
"a 


c 


c 


c 

5 


C 
C 


a 

c 

c 


C 


CO 

•2 

ll 




1 


4 

c 


< 

"a 
c: 


E 

c 

u 

a 


2 

1 

c 
c 

(I. 


a 
a 

ft. 


1 


p- 


z 

E 

i 

c 

u 

■c 
c 
« 

_< 
a 


2 

a 

£ 

V 


V 

c 
c? 

J 


Z 

a 



-7 


\ 

c 
c 


^5 


c 

c 

0: 

c 
c 


C 

c 

c 
_a 

a 

e 


1 

c 
c 


z 

c 
B 

c 

1 


j 


z 

E 

z. 

c 
"Z 
■c 

c 

is 


1 

C 

c 


SI 

'a 
1 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOISiER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 85 



i*^ 


o 


! CC 1 il^CflO ICO icccclo 

1 1 S " " 1 "^ 1 2 

1 ; ; i ; 


00 


c^ 


i 


■^s 


7,078 

170 

88 

57 

259 

1,576 

82 

39 
37, 259 

84 
2,667 
2,659 
3,638 


5 § 

00 oT 


00 

CO 


i'^ 


tpI rn! 1'ic<i.-i1<mI — t^co 


S 


o 


§5 






Ol o 

t-^ 00 

1 


i 


i"^ 


1 ; : i ; ; 


§ 


s 


t» 


','" 


o II i i i i i '^ i '■'' '^ "* 
^ II i i ; 1 1^ i 


s 


CO 




1'^ 




"-^ i i-* i-^g iS"?s 


i 


^ 




■ CO 


§ 


'■^^ i'";^ i is-^ggs 


i 


1 


CO 

o 

OS 


1 


s 


■ ICO — 1 ^ 


IS 




CO 






l-< locoN lc» Icot^— 1 

; 1 "^ |S 1 "-- 


00 
CO 


o 








to • 1 CO CO 05 0> 


CO 


lO 


s 


■'^ 


s 


-i>-^ i-iooo.-i,-ieoN-*t~o 

"2 53 "'g?? 


o 


00 


i 

of 




; i ;"* 1 ;^ I l"" 


>o 


CO 




llM 


1 J CO ' 




CO 

oo 


CO 


'.'^ 


00 ' ' ,-1 ^ GO t t CO • lO ^ OO 
lO 1 I C^ I 1 b- < i-< i-i CO 

1 i ; i i ; 


g 


CO 


1 






iM ' M »0 CO CO IN ITJICOCO 
1 CO M 1 ■* • CO CO CO 

1 c m" 1 


CO 


OS 


§ 

CO 


IlN 




CO 1 lOco 1 >eo-H — ^-^ 

■ 1 ^ CO I 1 f-< IC *o-^ 


Oi 


CO 












'^ 


'^ 


■ cq 


2 


1 N ■ ICO IMCOCO 


i 


1 


00 
00 


1"^ 




1 C^ 1 " 05 y~t f-f ^ 






S5 


■^ 1 


g 


p |c.« 1 Ig |«2;g5 


OS 


00 

o 


i 


9' ,' 

S : 
■s ; 
I : 

I": 

-as 


o 


MISCKLLANEOt'S 

Agents 

Bankers. 

Draymen, hackmen, and 

teamsters... 

Farm laborers 

Farmers.- 

Fishermen _ 

Hotel keepers 

Laborers 

Manufacturers 

Merchants and dealers 

Servants . 

Other miscellaneous 


"cS 

o 
Eh 


S i 
"3 ! 
s ; 

1? 
§1 

3 ^ 

o '^ 

°a 

o 


"3 
o 

■a 

o 



86 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



UBiuBnqiii 




1 ,,-1 iN 1 -Oi 






1 1 1 1 iN 


(q^nos) nBiiB^i 


1m 1.-IN-H.-I 


^ In 1 ]-< t^ 


m^NO 


itti'-HO'^ > • ••* 1 to 


(mJOn) OBJIB^I 


1 1 1"^ 1 1 1 


-( 1 l« 1 1 in 


NMoHrH 


jM loH 

l» 1 


i i i !"^2 


qspi 


!■* 1 Ico— l-H 


Ico 1 1 I'C CO 


1 1'^ 1 


1^ jo» 


<M I io« !n 


jiajqaH 


Irr 1 1 1 l-H 


-1 1m r-<«-«( •* 


N I 1-^ 


■rl l>0 




Jiaajo 


1"^ 1 1 1 1 1 


j 1-H 1 1« m 


1 I [ "^ 


1 ! 1" 




uBraaao 


,00 !,-(■* 1^ 


■o t-s'MN-o aa 


a> f^to 


itS<oH-0< 


1 M t 1 ! ! ! 


qouajj 


,-1 --I -HIN 1 1 1 


M ^ iM lO 1 lO 


1 


i-H i(M 


1 1 I.-IN 1 W 


qsinni^ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 '^ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 '^ III 


1^ 11 


i iirr 


qsiiSng 


c^os Icj-* i-H 


1 l-^-HMM OO 1-1 jM-H 


oHTll lO 


1 NN 1>0 loo 


qsiraai^ puB qo^na 


!•* I 1 1 1 1 


OH U3 III 


JM t^rH 


I I 1 1 1 l"* 


UBimAoaazjaH PuB 
'uBiusoa 'UBI^BmiBa 








n 


i 1111"; 


uBqno 


M r N 1 


' 


11 r 




uBinaA 
-0|g pub' nBijBOJO ■ 










1 nr 11 


nuaaua^uoiM puB 
'uBJqjag 'nBUB3[na: 




'^11111'^ 11!^ 


I 1 In 


1 1 1 1 "^ I .' 


(qoazo) HBiA i i i 1 '^ ; '^ 
-BJOj^ puB uBiraaqoa ',',',', I 


TjlllloHN 0> ^oHrtTf 


NCS iTj<rt i,-i ic<5o<W 


OBineuuv 






1 ill 






(3[0Biq) HBDIJJV 


1 1 1 1 ""^ t 


1 1 1 .rl^ eO oH i-l 1 

i i i i 1 i 


■ to ICON 


Occupation 


PROFESSIONAL 
Actors 

Clergy -. 

Editors.. 

Electricians. 

Lawyers -.----- 


Musicians. 

Physicians - 

Sculptors and artists... 

Teachers. 

Total .- 


SKILLED 

Bakers... 

Barbers and hairdressers 

Blacksmiths 


Cabinetmakers... 

Cigar makers.. 

Clerks and accountants 


uressmaKcrs... 

tionary) 

Furriers and fur workers 

Gardeners 

Jewelers 

Machinists 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 87 



. , . ,rt,r^ I I . . . 1 1 jeo ; ; ; ; 


■* 


' 




U5 iC^ ■ CO 


'^ 


:: 1 


1 

" 1 


It-O rH«Oe<lrH lc<3-«<.-ICJ-H leO irti-CO 


OS 


rj. ,M«CO 1 


— 1 co-<*i OOO 
•»• tO-iOO 


5 


g 


CO 


^cc 1 ; ;g5" i ;^ i ; i'^ i"^ i i l'^ 




CO 1 1 no 1 ^H r^ CO c^ lo »o 


f-H 


s 


i 


1C» 1 1 I-H(N l-H l-C^^^rt 1 1 \^^ 


O 00 1 -^TOO 1 
CC 1 CO 1 


§5 i^S™ 


Tt* 


§ 


i 


',',', 1 1 1-H 1 1 1 1 1-H 1 lt~ 1 1 1 1 


00 




111^1 


C^ CC -H lOi 
CO ' I— 1 


g 


00 


OS 


-< !« ; i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i 

1 ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 


CO 




1 1.H I-. CO CO root- 00 


s 


s 


CD 


I1t!< l.-l.«<llcl<Nil>iClliieO 


50 


cq r-i Ico-* 1 l<D-*o-a<co 

1 lO 1 1—1 M CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


■ !<-■ !!.4i.-<lllll!llli-i'i-cc^ 


S 


"^ i 'r^ i i^'^""*S 


CO 


§ 



e5 




M 




1 1 1.0 1 |(N Irtrt-I 


o 


CO 


IN 


•vn-^ 1 l<oN'-i 1 1 1 • 1 1 .r-i—i 1 lo 


s 


coco ItPOO 1 (M 00 CO Oi c^ t~ 

1 T»l 1 —1 -HM in 


g 


CO 


00 

to 


j^^ i^M-H^ i i i i i i i i ; ; i"^ 


S5 


t-( 1 ICOO 1 lOOi^-^^CO 


5 


00 

Ttl 


<» 


. ,^ ^ ,^ 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 I , , , 1 


o 


rt 1 1-H 1 1 llNr-l<0-HTj< 


CO 


•0 


CO 




N 


'^ ; 1 I 1 1 1 ! 1'^ i"^ 


eo 


- 


t>. 


T 
_T 


n 




r IcO IcO I'H 


t~ 


t- 


t~ 


Ill 1 1 I 1 1 I ' '^ I 1 I 1 '^ I 1 1 1 


CO 




; ; ; |-H 1 loo I-* I"* 


r- 





CO 


!!c< jlwliljrtllllcortllrt 


■^ 


l-H 1 .-^05 1 l.»-Ht^ 1..J1 


t- 


§ 


s 






■ 1 1-H 1 1 1 1— 1.H— ICO 


t- 


'^ 


00 


'<e*<o 1 I 1-H I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ; 1 ; 1 




1 1 1 1'^ 1 1"^ iN-Ht^ 


CO 


CO 
CO 


52 

OS 


Mariners 

Metal workers (other than iron, steel, and 

Millers 

Miners 

Painters and glaziers. 

Pattern makers 

Photographers 

Plumbers 

Shoemakers .- 

Stonecutters 

Tailors 

Upholsterers 

Watch and clock makers 

Other skilled 


"3 
o 


cn 

p 
o 
« 

■< 

s 


Bankers 

Draymen, hackmen, and teamsters 

Farm laborers 

Farmers 

Fishermen 

Hotelkeepers 

Laborers 

Manufacturers 

Merchants and dealers 

Servants 

Other miscellaneous 


■3 



3 '• 

j 

■a ! 

§ 1 

: 

*> 

a 
^ i 

bn 1 

.9 1 

3 1 
"3 1 

.9 ' 

a '< 
; 

03 1 
ft ' 

la 
g 

o-o 

Z 


-3 
2 
a 

03 





88 EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



lejoj, 


-3<— 1 roc 


» t^ t^ CI TO — 0> 


?!:=; 


cc -^ 


r^ 

g 


^^^Jt^/^g" 




:^ « 


coo 

C) 


saidoad iamo 




ig"- i i 




m ! 


WN 


CO 


I'"' 




1 1 1 '^ 1 1 


■"• , 


(neqno 

jd30X8) UBipUI JS8AV 


'^ 


lc-1 


1'' 1 


1 1 »— 1 f-H 1 


•♦ro 


C^ 


2^--' il3 i 


COM |« ; ; 




qsiaAi. 






1 1 ^ 








^ 












qsijfonx 










1 '^ 




'"' 












treuits 




I'"' 










'"' 












UBOuatnv qstnBdg 




1^ 


'm 


1 ilN rt 1 




t~ 






1m Irt 1 1 




qsiuBds 




















ICO ■ 






}(BAOIS 








1 l'^ 






'"' 






l'^ 1 






qojoog 




Im 


rt ■* 






-ICO 


CO 


N 1 


l-H iO-H 


io '<N '-H 




(sapaAVg pne 
'sanuQ 'snBi38Ai 
-loti) aeiABnipuBOS 




ITjl 


im 


1 ■--. ^ ^ 


lu^ 


c5 




-H-< 1<» 1 


r-lCS 1 


I "^ 


1 *"* 


UBISSHH 




!m 




CO 1 i 




-H i-t 


r~ 




"'111' I 


1'^ 1 




"* ; 


ntstatjinna 








^ 1 1, 


-' ; 




(N 


'"' 1 


l'^ ,' .' .' 








asanSniaoj 


















1 1 1 '"' I 






"" ; 


qsuoj 




lO 


'^ 1 


INrt ■- 


- Ic 


•< W 


CO 


] 1 


1 rt -H fl 1 


1 1 rH N -H 1 C 


N ; 


uBoptajv 




















[ '■' j '"' ,' J 




iBiCSejv 




'"' 


1" 1 






1(N 


•o 


■^ 1 


1'"""' 1 1' 


"* .' 1 


^ I r 
^ 1 
t^ 1 

^ ; 
3 i_ 

73 ; 

a £ ' 

3 0! ■ 


I'^ 


c 
2" 

i 

o 


►J 1 

Z 1 
o ; 

g : 

H ; 

i> 
O 

ei 
a. ; 




i§ : 
il ; 
if ; 

ww5 


s : ; 

£ : : 

« if 
s :b 

2 1 o 
Soffl.. 


! ^ 

1 CO 

Its 
; c 

« CO 


• c 
; o 

si 


2 

o 


a I ' 
H I 

IK 
I'S 

■"Si 

«£ 

CO CO- 

amp 


Cabinetmakers 

Cigarette makers 


1 1 I'S 

■ 1 1 e< 

; : 11 

; ; 1 ce 

1 i i 
111" 

i i i| 

1 ; . CO 
Ij ;B 

■1 i>" 

I CO i.^ 

.'0 '2 

if ii 

ifi So 


e ! 

< ; 

3 > 
t ', 

5 : 

^ ® 



REPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OP II 

00 -^ 00 ^ ^ lO 


VIM 


IG 


RATI 

1 


1 N i 1 i" ii N i 




1 ^ I ! \'~^ 


CO 


1 1 1 as i' 1 (N 1 CO to t- 


•n** 


?5 


55 


ICOCCO 1 t IC^ ' ' lr-( 


|r-<0^ t^ 1 1 1 ICC 


« '-inco loo 1 In loMco 

05 It^ I 1 T}< It^ cc -^ 


CO 
CO 


O 


o 












1 1 '•* 1 1^ 1 1 In 


t^ 


CO 


eq 








^ '"' I 1 1 1 I 1 


'iiO'-t 1 


t~ 


(M 


;:! 








" 


■ 1 i-H ' Icoi-HO^M 


00 


r^ 


f5 


C4 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 






lO 




It^ i-H -<J< 


N 




o 








■^ 


-^ 1 i'^ ; "^ i>Ort to 


UO 


CO 


CO 








" 


1 1 ICO iiio Ico IrH 


(M 


lO 


s 


^ |(Ne^ l(M« 1 1 1 lc<,rt 1 ; ;„ 


■ 1 1 i'(N 


o 


'"' 1 1 °"' § 1 "° ' ■* IC 00 


§ 


i 




«-«-'-';;«; i ; 1 i 


• 1 1 1 '^ 1 1 1 I I 


o 


e~» I'^J^S 1 i" 'woooo 


« 


^ 


CO 


N 1 |<N^ |c^ 1 ■-, ! 1 


1 1 I 1 ICO 1 ■ i Im 


lO 


• ICO t>. 1 IpH I W3 1-h M 


g 


s 


t^ 




1 1 1 1 1" 1 ', ; \^ 


o 


1 i IrtN 1 Irt l>OrtCO 


?5 


CO 










CO 


1 1 1 1^ 1 1m< 1-H 1U5 


c< 


- 


CO 


» j ic^ \r-,^ 1 1^ jc^, 


1 |-H ] |C0 1 ■ IrH 1 


s 


M(N^ioa> 1 le^N-*'*o 


o 


00 


g 








M 


; ; 1 1 ; 1 1 j j iM 1 


o 


^ 


•o 


e» I 1-^ 1 I Irt I 1 1 I 


1 I '^ I 1 


i ; i 


N 


N 1 1 .lO 1 loi-llOMOO 


OJ o 
CO ■<>■ 


to 


iviacumiscs , 

Mariners 

Masons 

Metal workers (other than iron, steel, and tin) 

Millers 

Miners 

Painters and glaziers 

Pattern makers 

Photographers 

Plasterers 

Plumbers 


Shoemakers 

Stonecutters 


Tanners and curriers... 

Upholsterers... 

Watch and clock makers 

Other skilled.. 


■3 


MISCELLANEOUS 

Agents _ 

Bankers 

Draymen, hackmen, and teamsters.. 

Farmers ...ll 

Hotelkeepers 

Laborers 

Manufacturers ^ 

Servants ^] 


"a 
o 


"a 
£ 

■3 

a 
•g 

"H 

g 

a 

o 

& 

be 

a 
■3 

3 

ca 
ft 

o 
o 
o 

z 


3 
o 

-3 

a 
2 



90 EEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONEE GENERAL OP IMMIGRATION 

Table X-c. — Native-born citizens permanently departed, fiscal year ended June 
30, 1924, by occupations and races or peoples 



Occupation 



African 
(black) 



Cauca- 
sian 



Chinese 



Japanese 



Total 



PROFESSIONAL 
Actors 

Architects 

Clergy 

Editors 

Electricians 

Engineers (professional) 

Lawyers 

Literary and scientific persons 

Musicians. 

Officials (government) 

Physicians 

Sculptors and artists 

Teachers 

Other professional 



Total. 



SKILLED 

Bakers 

Barbers and hairdressers 

Blacksmiths.. 

Bookbinders 

Butchers 

Cabinetmakers 

Carpenters and joiners 

Cigar makers. 

Clerks and accountants 

Dressmakers 

Engineers (locomotive, marine, and stationary). 

Furriers and fur workers 

Gardeners. 

Iron and steel workers 

Jewelers 

Locksmiths 

Machinists 

Mariners 

Masons 

Mechanics (not specified) „ 

Metal workers (other than iron, steel, and tin). 

Millers 

Milliners 

Miners 

Painters and glaziers 

Pattern makers 

Photographers 

Plasterers. 

Plumbers. 

Printers 

Saddlers and harnessmakers 

Seamstresses 

Shoemakers 

Stokers. 

Stonecutters 

Tailors 

Textile workers (not specified) 

Tinners 

Tobacco workers... 

Upholsterers 

Watch and clock makers... 

Weavers and spinners 

Woodworkers (not specified) 

Other skilled 



25 
5 

621 
5 
46 

180 
26 
34 
60 
55 
82 
13 

310 

177 



1,639 



Total. 



11 

25 

11 

2 

11 

4 

72 

7 

549 

9 

103 

5 

5 

76 

10 

1 

93 

36 

12 

113 

10 

2 

7 

74 

33 

1 

3 

4 

22 

20 

1 

5 

15 

10 

7 

4 

6 

5 

2 

3 

1 

14 

6 

157 

1,567 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 91 

Table X-c. — Native-born citizens permanently departed, fiscal year ended June 
30, 1924, by occupations and races or peoples — Continued 



Occupation 


African 
(black) 


Cauca- 
sian 


Chinese 


Japanese 


Total 


MISCELLANEOUS 

Agents.. 


1 


174 

68 

9 

635 

2,081 

5 

10 

59ti 

48 

397 

399 

1,181 






175 


Bankers . . 






68 


Draymen, hackmen, and teamsters 








9 


Farm laborers 








635 


Farmers 


1 


5 


2 


2,089 
5 


Fishermen 


Hotelkeepers 








10 


Laborers 


11 


373 

1 

49 


1 


981 


Manufacturers 


49 


Merchants and dealers .. 






446 


Servants 


6 

7 




405 


Other miscellaneous 


48 


2 


1,238 




Total 


26 


5,603 


476 


5 


6,110 






No occupation (including women and children) 


53 


13, 673 


86 


536 


14, 348 


Grand total 


84 


22,482 


568 


542 


23,676 





14155— 24t- 



92 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



CO to c< m « c^ CO lOJOi 



8^ 



CO fi 



n—i'VOi c^T-im 



S'-SS'^SS 






ooti< P4C4e4 



gJ«N 



CO >«< m go 30 © e>» 



GO-<ft^NOOCOOO^C-^-^-<J<NO 
^•^05 O OS ^ ■««< O C4 Ci CO C3S O 



C^ OS 00 C^ CO 030i CS C^ <35 M 00 Q b- t* ^ <0 CO <0 CO OS ^H CO 00 

ci i-H M c< c^ oscs *H *H ^jt 'ffcr— ^^w: 



rHOO ■■«<« 



^ ^ r^ t^ t 



Oi-iM^rtco-Hdi-ie^to 



g = 



coco ^ CO ^ »o M 



N I X5 1 I 1T(<I?< CJ-^ , ,-1 CO rH i-l -H IN t-< « 



H CO -" w CO •«• O 



e^i-1'^NOsNost 



ooo»o»ot^^oc^ot 



^ ; ;-§2 



Os^<-HC^iO'^^or* 



u5M05Csoo»o -eoc^ 



CSMCI 1 '^ it* 



QOTf" CD .CO '^ " ^ o ■^ -^ r* 



ecco<-<t^'>*««oO'^ccos 



r**^ c^oo-^ M c 



t^cooiCSi— leoos*^ 



«-(^ ^^£!?"t:^^'5S5!t^?? 



m CO r-. « o p ■* 



O O ^ 1-H lO "CO "OOO 



CO »C I '00 ' !>■ 



WOS M^ ^ 



to ^t^OWCOW 



t^CCQOQO^»OCOt^OeOeOC4C^CN 

00 "5 Oi 00 b- -^ CO CO CD fH CO «o t-* 

c5e« ^ ^ co^ 



TfOiC^iCMQOOt^r-^cO 
OS <-! (N CS ^ ^ .^ ^ 



CO CD t^ r-i CM .-I rf »0 c 



*CCO -^ i-( i-( 



^COCO t« 



^^gswoo 



!« 



cc I 



fe-;=Moi:,S 



: 0/ S; 1- 



'B.S >'i:.- 



COhcoE-C 



g-S to « o 

E "■_3 »-c5 a a-Z 3.'\ 



6^ 






1 3 ffl 03 O :s OC.S, 



2SJ 



c;^:!^,^^. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEBAL OF IMMIGRATION 



98 



— t — :^ i-^ ' cc 1 — < ^ lO * t« 



Si5 



t^ ^ X -M ^ 



■^ I 00 



'^iC ^ 3DSS 



-^ ^C^ CO 






W^r^ C^ r- M 



cs »C » --H -^ ^ 



s=; 



r- « .-H 1-1 -^ i-" cc :o cc 



t--^gscs^^cc«OQ0O — o 

^•^OOSCCtC^iOCCOiOOiO 

-M ^-, ^ c^ -^ cc cc t^ 



^-^-H IC^ 



CO iOt^'<*«0 '00 <ot^o 



T-H^COiOC^^-^C^QO 
^ O '-^ o 



cc*-. . . .o» 



^H-N.^«0O-^C«'^'*»C 



S*3 



<0<D irt«OC*C« — iftOlM— C*^ 



-< 1 .- lOOC 



oj -HTrtoaoo 



« csmfflpi 



o C*J re o OS 



^ t>- 1>. f-l »o 



35 -- "O 2 — ' 



r» -H I ■«-< iNrj^^-nm !.-< 



--S' 



CO iO00-< 






»oc«r>.c^cDeo^oot^ooi 

CM cccMOT^ o M ^ 5s 

t-eo 00 -'On 



mci'vcit^ ■ i-i rT}ic< — o i-^cj— < 



CJCC ^ -H w *-,,-i CM 



5DOOOCO 'tf' 00 
CMCO-«J« <-• CM 



2i— i»oior^rt—^epcMccr^^ 

^^^-^ "^--SC^OOiC 

OJOOt^ 



3 CM r^ CO -f CD -^ c 



H ^ 00 CO CD 



— CM e^ CM 00 






OS C^-^ »0 lO 



— -H . .CM 



CMt^Mt^CMCM 



tOCM O IC 03 
CM -<CM -H 



"3 It-, 






6S 



22S^p-"Ch'p^;i-,p 









52 ° 



M Ph X X X 7i X E-< 






£ Si: ?^ S^ r^ c3t^ g f- 



sx 



s^ 






94 KEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 



•-e5J§^S|'"?;55"g:£SS 






ooiiwc ■^ ao 9 'C OB "i ■^ oD -r n to 



:^^ 



^O iOS« I IN If i«^t- 



^t->Oi-i iv tx^ri ieDO» M io> If ie"S-^f <cci 



^1 



t-< I iC^CJ 



1^^ N 111 



J-HtOOXMiOlOf-^tOOO — "5 
5cOQON^fO<P^^CiOCCCOC4 



CDOOM 



00i-l«O CC<0 0C—iM«00i-i'"f -^t^f 



•- —!•-■«•-'« 



e< ,rt ^M I ,«f 



;-"SSf 



N t^cs-^es'* 



^Oi "^ oi w -^ ec i-* »o t>. t- cc 






CO i-H CD 1-1 »ft i-H C5 00 Oi C^ Tf 



»ft <-! CJOO 



« -^ -»*« C^ QO — ' OS 



a 



0> OS '^ CO cc 



p— KN-H 



WOS f »C CO 

f M r- 



tC (O ii-Hf i-i(N 



•O « iC» 



f ITS CC 



O f t-. tc « 



'-s 



«lOM«Of CO 
CS CC 1-1 



ss 



gg ^:-*2'-2'=^SS2Si 



rfOiN.-<OOfi-lcOt 



OSf M i« If nOC^OSI^CO 



MCCO to 



1— , ec Of w t^ OS o»o »Of ic cc 
OSCO »C CO 00 »O00f oco 



QOOOl^eOC^iOi— IC*OS«D?0»ft»OtD 
C^IOIO OSO-HCIOS tOrHinOS 



J ot~'n CO 



coos 11 CO o OS ec «o o f •-« «c »c 
»o cc cDN^ «f oOf t*r^i 



r-1 CO ^^ iC f 



3M CJ>CO-HOr-ITOCO 



OSt--Q0CCt^COO2CC 
f M S C^ OOf 



fQOOflOOINMOOOC*! 

r^f-HCOf-iosc^c^ccr^osiC 
CO 00 —lOf fjin 



ooo ii^o»coioN«r^ 



O f -- -H ^ C 



Os^OsMiO'ii-^goOosfC 
CO f c5 1^ M ro 



inos lo los 



SNONUSIO—I 



•OOSrHCOeOCONi-COOr-J 



>t^ ^rtpj 



C*1 f t>.CO00Q 



O m a 



OJ3 



iS.2 



'So 



:5 3 



■32 o) 



O. fH 



"2^ 






'^w 
S^i 



M O 



•S S « 8 £ 3-i fe.5f.Sf.2fiJ t S'S 5 S 
PQ«pqp3«pqououooQw U.O 



03 O 

an 



■as 

fell: 



!SS 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OP IMMIGRATION 95 



o ^ c^ o CO •-< <-H "O r^ 00 -H ■**« OS CO Tj< o ^ (M t-r^'^co i-« t^ 



1-H CO 



MiOCO— '30Ot^— ^t^QOOOO 



IM 00 ^ 



-^M-H iX»Oi-i--tr^r^ ii-H 



(N O <-• CO i-H CO CO 



<DCO I .-H lO 



)cocsofOcscooO(Ni-iC^«oaicocor^>oaiiocnc^ooococo«D 

O^OOai'-t-^'-D'^COOOCOQOCSTfCCiiOCN "T-«.-<t-M*Oi'«*< 



(N « C^ lO O — ' — t ■»*< lO r-t CO 00 CO "-H Oi 



r^ ^ c^)-^ 



t--t^c^r-i— ti-H'^cob-O't't^ 



00-H (N !:>- 

- O 'f t^ 
Oi Oi lO 

CC<S 



M I .i-H <CSiC I -1-1 1^— t . .1-1 f-( 



lO -^ . ICO 



^'^C^?OMt^OiOC^*ft03COC^t-COOi'<*<00-*M'-'t-^cDTP03'^ 

Oicocoaa«-<c^<-tC^oosc<'*'-t'^c^GO^coco c^r^co^—ic^ 

^-iC^ 1-1 1-tCO CO CS CO 



C^OOiMOfOOTt<t^-^^i 
lO oooOaCi Oi C^ lO < 



CO -^ woaco 



^-ti-tco^coi-<ooor»co 



^C^COOSOSC^CSlOCO'^'^CO 

M WOCSi-H o c^oo»o 



CO li-Hi-lr-l 



C^ CO CO 00 CO 



CO^'-HOO-^C^Nt'-^ 



Oioo^cqNC^ 

to <© i-( 






•-I to -^ I lO ^ T-< 100 



•^cot^coc^co 



38; 



CO o ;o 00 ^ 



r^coo^o^^-^Nco 



. c^ coo "D^ 



■^ cocoes rH-' 



<Ncoooco»-ia>i-<-^c^t^ 

^CS C^ C<l ^ 00 CO 

1-H 1-1 -5t< r-('<*<»-l 



C^N < wr^ 



?< .r-H IT-HOS 



«oosoocor^coi-ii-t'^coNco-^cooc«(oioOi-tr^o505i-iTfTf 

y-ir-i 0000 i-li-iNCO COWtcONO CS -^ t^ 



«OCOOcOQ»OCO-HCOt^iOC^ 

|» -^OiOiO i-< 1-H M O CO 

O t^ r-i 1-1 00 »0 



oo«oosoo?or>-i-ios'-'05^cojOTt<QOr^t^coc^coc^ooi:^coco 

CO CO ■^ »0 r^ 00 CO -^ ^H w 1-H 00 O fT) -^ 40 «o o »o tP C^ OC 



c^ ooo ^lori c^ ^ CO 



^ to 



< CO O 'r> CO lO OO 




5'*j«iO>OOcOCOt~^fOr*005'^C^aOl:^0--<OcO'^00'^CO _ 

3 '^i lO ^ 40 -^ r^ CO "* O I-H CO »0 Ol »0 00 "-H CO •'J^ M C^» CO '^ CO 

^— C^i-Hi-HCO COi-H — 



t-'O^O-^^^C^-^CO^t-C^OrHOOC^^Tf 



CiOcS^ c3 c3.i2 c3w^t 



96 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



"a 
o 


1,012 
447 

2,093 
56 

3,777 

4,870 
233 
712 

1,479 
553 

1,391 
429 

3,460 

4,266 




3,521 

2,621 

3,233 

275 

34 

2,795 

487 

16.420 

48 

267 

20 

25, 194 

3,904 

3,421 
320 


s? 


7,308 
482 
3, 701 
6. 616 
8,571 
5, 4.12 


6 




1.* . .o . . , , . 


" •-' 


00 


(N.M-H 


1 . rOl . 


I'-CO — 




CM 


' ?5 ■'.t 


J2 


00 00 00 'O^ it^Tt" .1000^*-' 

oB ■«>» 1 « ,^ ■*■»(< 


^ 


S?SJ2*"S'°§-' 


■ -;01 iO'VgQCO»CXCC05t^01 

i£jco e^ « « «>ocooc 

' CO CI 


OS 

> 




, -^ .^ 00 t-* . . CC "^ 


WN 




I- --0 05 


1 m N » ' 


Icon •^^ 


CO 


2 


«t- — « 




COCSM-OOOOlOrtNOSt^OnOiO 

O -^ r-« *0 ^ ^ l«6l '-1 ^ ^ ^ 


g 








! ; 1 ! 1 In ! 1 ; 




C-) 


1 ; "" 










! ;■" i 


> 




-1U5 Imio 1 m -< c^ c^ rt t^ 05 


S5 

CO 


■O Tf iC 


— .,»•-. O . 


1 y o ;d 


"■ 


35 


-r 


> 




l(o li»oo— ■ ! 1 i 1 


3SN 


CO 


^"-■\z 


100— '-^ -t^ 'ooco d— 'CI — ro— ' 'C^ ics 




r-l rH 1.^05 '• irt ' 1 


5CIN 


-* 


t^ -H OS cs 1 rc 1 N « ^H it^trs x- 


n " — — --c --c " -v 




cq CO »e5 00 — rH >ot(< 




2?:s 


i«o-Hai 'O 1 — N — — irtoocoxcM — oo'* 


d 
a 


-H .« r — « 1 1 i 1 ' 


t-l> 


s 


r-< C^N 


IcM 1(N 1 


i" ■ •'"■' 


o 


;"' 


Q 




r<N l«)t~ . .« 1m 


t^rH 


? 


tOrt (O 


> is i" is-* "-" 


■* 


»■* t~;c 


-■ i 


In 1 1 rt rt -< 1 1 1 


"" i 


CO 






It^N -H 




-< 


1 — t^CM 


tf } i i 


g S553S 




:c o -1 -.ooco 
»c -^ — oieo CO 






• 05 irMfq 1 .-1 Icq -t 


Ico 


05 


; ;-* 




loM 1 




-" 


i i^' ^ 


Ph" 1 


1 1 1 1 1 1 I ! ! ! 


i- 






It! I 




I 


ill! 




SSg 5|=°5:SSS82gg 


■3i c^J— .CO CMOS c>jNcc s n ^ n '-- 


o 


— IOCS '^OW 'O^-HICC^C-JO 


0> <N00CO-f< ioOCq— 1 
O 1 CJ — .M ■ --. 00 1 


;cg- ^ 


-^-s^- 


03 

3 
o 




,t~r-<-HCO — CC— ■«« 


co«o 


03 M i 1 


i(N !■«< i 


lo— "* 


'^ 


eo 


CM -^ — CM 


1 

d 
C 


< 
c 
to 

h 

o 
« 

1 
< 


i : i i ; 13 ; i i 

' ' ' : o ' ' ' 

i ; : : : II ; : : 
i : : i;^ ift ij ; 

i i : i§ !§ ii ii2 

, . ; ,-a !^ ;g ;.a 
: , ; S ; 2 ; a :" 
; : ; !S :s :g ;J= 

,A B 9 ,^0 w o: 


I'cS 

1 o 

;| 
J I 

X! i- 
»^ 


o 


5 1 £ I 

" is : 

. 3 . 

, C3--T3 

c«' S2 s.s 

■^ i^ a O 

nnnpQ 


i i i§ i 

: ! 1 a . 

i i i-^zi 
i iSl|« 

^ w B o » cs 

P.C C S £ n 

anuoou 


; ; ; o ' 

1 Nl 1 

i i !« ^ 

i ; :.| ; 
1 1 1 rt 1 

; i ;6 ;„ 

I " ; oT ; fe 

15 := ;S 

ii; ii 
IiIIbI 

.£f ii J- c M 3 


1 <u 

' a 

' a 

O — 

?3 « 


o 
1 


j=i2 I j 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 97 



CO i-H lO CO O Ci fO tT t^ O t^ fO ^ O Oi lO 1-- <— « "»j" r^ re lO r— 1— I TT GO 



"" O lO CC CO <© 



_, ^ t-.'.Ji 00 



CO^ ' "O-* "-1 



— O b- 'X! uO 03 



CO ' ' ' -^ t NCO 



r-( CO -^ C^ CO -H ^ O (M 






I-.C^OCOCOOS^C-^COQOQOOO 

CO ■«** t^ '— ' C^ O •-• GO 

(>. CO 00 ^ 05 C^ 



30 Tp iC ^ -^ C^ »■ 



30 — t>-c»iir3iccococsco^coasco>ooc*jTr* 



^ i^^^iO 



Oi CS lO • 03 Oi 



t^c00a"<*<0ifC^OOu0G005 



— . (N 



GO co^ c^ O ro 



C^ 30^ (NO 



fH CSi-HOO t^ 



CS '-^^ClOr 



COCOrH^iOlOCSCO 



c5^ 



O «0"^ 3* o 



CI WW .WW i^pGO 



Ca W >0 CO — « - 



?5=°2 



"SOOCOOiOfO-^CO 

»o I'-eo w 



« -*eoo 



t — .-^ — — I CO 



-H W 1 "UD 



W -H ^^ X) '^ 



o w woo 



t^ .-.CO I CO-* W i-H 



O w OS t^ -H rt< 



O ' w«O00 



coTt«co"^rowcicoW'-ito-t'M"WOfOt— wt--w 



'£ 1-H tC CO 



(M — ^ -^ — . lo (M ' 



lO^iOwWQOWCCOCOQOO 



Tt< 1 ao lOO 



COwOJCOCDOOOOlWOOiO'^'Or^COWiOcOOiO-^WCOOOiCO'^ 



lO w w ^ 



•OCOWCOiC--iTj<CO»CCO00'* 

lO ^ CO »0 tC QO W O 30 ^ 



eoTf w I coro 



OwcO-^OOUviCt--wccCO-^ 



w w -^ lO t: 



■< Oi O O O 



^ ( W .Tt* O 











■8 


AS 


o 


a 


is 














§ 


S 









::2sai 



£e 



J M - fe .2 S "■' h 



^ £ 



H i^ C-i: 



^0Hp-lP-laHaja3COMCOC 



■r-e-Ht 



» ts S t:— -le^ 
M«j'-nce.SOc3 









ss 






98 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



>> 


1 .^ 1 1 , . I ■ 1 1 1 irt 


Ml 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 






Kans. 
...... 

...... 


« rt 1 j 1 1^ . I 




1 1 ■ 1 irt 1 jMrt irt 


Iowa 

...... 

1 

2 
10 


to ,-1 1 1^^,^ , ,c^ 


1 1 1 1"^ 1'^ 1 1 I I 1 


a 

M 


i 1 1 1 In 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 


CO I..H 1 Irtc^ 1 le^ 


-H Ic^ IcO IcO I'J'Ol I 1 


5 


rHrHjHrt'<<o liooseowsoco 


lO (N Tl< t- «0 Tl" CO 1 1 lO CO O i-< ■* .t^N-JNOr^-* -H 

CO i-li-H CO ' i«5-H 1 CI i-i-^ 




1 1 ''^ 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 *"* 1 


N 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 






•3 
W 


1 I^ 1 l,H 1 l-H^(N l-HOO 


lO 1 ' ^ d 1 CO • ■ CO 


"11111111111 




1 !(N 1^ 1 I 1 1 1 1 |-H 1 


•^ rt 1 1 1 1 1 1 Im 






I 1« 1 '^ i IrtrHrt I^O 


O OXsl-HcooIt^lMioliCOiiii'HNMli 

f^ 1 1 'OCO "' iiiilO II 

1 1 ICO II 1 ' ' ' ' I 


6 


1 1 05 ' •-* 1 ' 1 ?-H 05 f-* iCOi-f 


lO In l-l 1 1 1 Ico 
■* 1 1 1 1 1 1 


,H . 1 l-H l(N-H I 1 1 1 


Q 


i i i i i'^ i i i i i i i'^ 


e) 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 






a 
o 
O 


1 loo l-trtrt 1 1 1 1 Imo-. 


CO ■>»< CO 1 1 lOS I .I>iC^-HIM i->S< iCOCOCOO irt 

CO ; J 1 1 ; ; ; ; 
i i 1 i 1 II 1 


6 
O 


1 I'* 1 !« 1 1 1 1 1 IrtN 


o 1 1 1 1 1*^ 1 I"' 


I 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 1'^ 1 1 


2 

O 




CO 050Tf<i^i-i-«<rH it^coo noi-icoeoOTfNO i < 

O —1 CO 'OS-HIN -^«COi[ 


•a 




1 i 1 •! : i 1 1 i 






< 


i i i i i i i i i i i i i'^ 


r^ i-l |-H,-I ICO I 1-^ 


'^ 1 1 1 1 1'^ 1'^'^ 1 1 


03 

1 

< 


1 !_i l,-i,-i 1 1^ 1 I 1 l(N 


to 1 1 Im i 1 1 l<N 






i i i i i i i i i i i 1 i'^ 


-^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 




1 1 1 1 1 1 1-1 rt rt ^ 1 1 


1 

a 
O 


►J 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 I 1 1 1 
< . 1 . . . 1 . 1 1 1 1 . . 

Z . . . 1 1 , . ;^ . . . . 1 . 

o 1 1 a I I I 

s 1 1 1 1 : 1 IS I ■ 1 1 1 : 
* 1 1 1 1 i^— I ft 1 ' I 1 ■ I 

2 1 1 1 I Iw 1 o 12- ; ; 1 ; 

S i i i i Ig IS i| ;i I 1 

1 1 ; 1 r« la la i-^ i-' 

S '-2 '2 l" la 

1 1 I 1 1"S ig IS l« !o 
; I ; ; i ft i-o 1 § ["g ;i 


; a 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 

M I ' 1 

' ij ''III. 
1 jJ 1 1 1 1 1 1 

i ^ 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 cc 

1 1 W 1 1 1 fc- 1 1 'c 

! 'S i i iS i il 

i 1? : 1 \s.i i§ 

; 1 OS 1 1 m-o « . g 
ija 1 . fcB.i< ^ S 

■•gS |S§S° 


i 

G 


'K i i i 1 1 i 1 1 |o 1 
=a 1 Is 1 

1 i ; i i i i : i j^ i 
^ i i i i i i i i i1 i 

i N i N i i Ml i 
iMMiliiiii 

u "* ' 

2 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^g 

.2>-i tno Offl 

o fe a>t!l fttS 
a ^ l^i! o 1 1 m o 1 
at. , a St 1 1 I*;,'-' ■ 

8a |E- 1 : 1 igs ; 
o-g iel ij i i-^l ; 

M i S2 " " Iw w ' 2 o 1 

.s||§S||.ip|| 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



99 



- -s 



<>O^III>>4llllllllli 


t^ 1 1 1 ic^ I ir~ teofto 


CO 


U5 


^ 


lia 1 1 1 1 ' Ico 1 '• 1 1 ! ! 'i > 1 


to 1 Irl— lO 1 I'* 1CO>0>0 
^ 11 r-« 1 ICC 1 


OJ lO 


o 


las 1 I Ir-I 1 irt j j,H 1 ! ! 1 1 1 


g i 'f s i jjs i""s 


1 s 


i 


is i i-^ ; h" i ;-' ! : i i i i 


00 e< 1 1 i09 ICON lOsoo 
•* 1 I 1 ! § 1 " 


s 


2 


s 


<-a>t^c^ 1 aa tc oi c« n rH ^ ^ -< rt Tf ,-1 (^ 

(Ml .-1 « 


CO -1 lO 1 a o»— lO 
,(1 1 O ^IM 

1 n" 


IN 


i 




! r~ 'i .H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! ! 1 1 I ! I 


00 I ; ;-igo 1 lorH Inn 


^ 


S 


2 


1 IWHC^ 1 1 Irt 1 lc<5 1 1 1 i l-H 


C< 1 1 tH I Ol ^ 1— I — 1 


IN 


t^ 




i i i ; ; i ; i ; i i'^ i i i ; i : 


Tj< Illl^-^loitOCOiO 
1111 ICO 1 




lO 


s 


1 1 1 1 l^rt(N j j Im 1 1 1 1 Irt 


O CO 1 It-OSO lOO l<3>t~N 
CO 1 It^—lrH 1(M lOO^N 
TJH t 1 1 CO 1 CA 


t^ 


o 


o 


H 1 i i i i i i i i i i ! i i i i 


2 i i i i ! i is'^sss 


8 


00 


i 


; : : i ; ; i i'^ i i i ; i ; i i'^ 


IN 1 1 1 1 1 1 Icj j [M'^ 


"5 


o 




.«■* '. rrfrH ioq-< Ico 1 1 loo In 


o « 1— IIN05 1 I--N0050 

OO 1 ^ 1 lO <NtJ" to 


i 


o 


00 1 


lo 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! I 1 1 I 1 1 1 


t^ 1 1 1 ■ IN 1 w CO 1 ■* 1 ■* 

—1 1 1 1 ii-H 1 r^ 1 1—1 


o 


to 


2 


M»O>C«^-<*<CO00(NOl 1 lo— 1 I ' I It^ 

>—"•-( 1 r rH 1 t 1 1 CO 


05 IN T)it>.?5-ico -;o>t2 

CO CO ^ "J c*3 

in" 


en 

s 

co" 


1 

00 


1 

to 




1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 OS 1 03 1 N 


CO 


N 


lo> 1 1 1 l-H l(Nrt 1 1 1 1 1 1 l« 


t^ 1 1 iior- 1 1 to iNOi-^ 

(M 111 1 lOl IrH 


25 
3 


iC^ . 1-1 . . 1 1 1 , 1 1 , 1 1 ,(N 


c5 i i i h^ id h i^ 
i i i i i i i 


?3 


to 


S 


i'^ i 1 i i i i i i i i i i i i i'^ 


CO 1 1 1 IcO 1 lo t 1 I-* 


f5 


05 


■o 


Milliners --- 

Painters and glaziers 

Photographers 

Plasterers 

Printers --- 

Seamstresses 

Shoemakers 

Stonecutters 

Tailors -- 

Tanners and curriers 

Tinners '. 

Upholsterers 

Weavers and spinners 

Woodworkers (not specified).. 

Other skUled 


Total 

Agents 

Bankers - --- 

Draymen, hackmen, and teamsters 

Farm laborers 

Farmers --- 

Hotel keepers 

Manufacturers 

Merchants and dealers 

Servants 


"3 
o 
E-i 


1 

§ 
P 

1 
be 

a 

"o 

c 
c 

O 

ft 
a 

o 
o 
o 


1 

T3 

rl 

03 

o 



"3 6 



14155—24* J 



100 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAIv OF IMMIGRATION 



-^NCC tlOOSf-^-^O 



oec lie %o>c^ i05«'<»' — -» 






OO — ^ Tjlrt t- 1-1 



t^O0«i-lOJ « 



lOCOOOUjTf 



ss*- 



-Jt^WO-H 



•-< iM im^ 



rH CO -H CO ^ r>- 00 



.ow^ 



OS c*3 « »o ;0 



NO»-HCscoT)<ai-HT)<oo 



1-1 —( •* es o> 

•-< U5i-li-l 



g^ss-^ 



— I . ,H i-ll^ 1 N « 









ft Eh 



2^ 



O 3 



tt) 



l^'Ci: 



. -i-i r> •r' •* !r: OT o ^ ■' ,1:7 o ^ 



?^^e.si.s||g«||l.s§li 



s* 



REPORT OP THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 101 



«:^„- 


. 1CO-*MNODC^-IC 


. 1 1 : lOiC^ 


1 iOO 




^ 




1 CO 1 1 cc -^ Tt«0 

1 1 lei 






s 


I 












liO 


1 1 iinoo 1 100 ■rtm-* 


N 


§3 


N 






; ;;;;;—; i 




to 


rt 1 1 1 1 1 It^ Irt llO 
1 1 ■ 1 ■ .CO 1 1 


•* 


?5 


05 


§^«Sg-"'«?3 = o»^«''g ;«'"-<'««S- ;« 


15 


COO^Oi5Dt>.iCOa»OOS0505 
OOt^CO-^p'-' GO ■'I* ^ O N 


N 
CM 

00 




g 


1 lio 










«> 


i i i"" i i^ i i i^ 


N 


Ttt 


s? 


3J !■*« 1 1 — . ,^ rH •«< ■* -1 |t^-^-^ i i"^ is 1 1'* 






o 

00 


CO 


c^- 


" i i 


1 1 1 1 1 1« 1 1 


;,-i 1 1 1 In 1 1 




o 


1 1 1 ; -Ol 1 1 O 1 N CO 00 


S; 


?, 


N 


1 1m 


i i i i i i'" i i 








tti 


1 1 1 In 1 1 00 1 o 1 -J" 


o 


to 


s 


i i"" 


1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 -H 1 1 1 1 1 1 






00 


^ 1 l^cs 1 Irp 1n>ON 


s 


00 


lO 


i ;?? 


1 1 1 1 1 1m 1 1 


i ;"" i i i 






s 


1 1 l-«<t- 1 Ico Innos 
III ^ 1 ,r^ , 


B 


OS 
CO 


00 


1 In" '• 1 I'M 1 — n 1 Irt 1 1 1 1 I 1 






m 


1 ^=° i-^S-giSlg 


S 


s 


■♦ 




III;-';;;; 








n 


t- . 1 . CC ■ '00 t O "C 


S 


CO 


■♦ 


n lr~ 


1 1 1 M -H 1 -H rt 1 O I 1 1 1 1 1 


i i"^ 


to 


" i i"° 1 ;§''=^^" 


» 

g 


00 


o 

s 


-> liNt~ « — irt t^-o- — OS -1 — C5 1 1 -« '" In Ic^-* 

I CC 1 . I ( . I— ( 


S 

m 


h- l-*10t-. IrtNiOCMOlira 
1 NOO 1 00 ■♦COCO 




00 

«o 


to 

N 


gj late — — — c-iMC^— 1 joo"OiN(NC^ i-<-HOi 1 |oo 


X 


*# 1 00 1^* t^ o N i-< eo »o "C OS 

1 IC N »0 ^ lOlO 
1 I— ( ^H CO •-< 


CO 


i 




1 t-^r 


1 1 1 -^ 1 1 « — 1 1 e^ 1 ; 1 1 -H 1 






00 


1 1 l—f^ 1 l^-<sor-io 


2 


s 






1 1 ; 1 ; 1 1 1 1 « 1 1 1 1 1 ; c^ 1 1 




00 


1 1 1—1 1 1 loo 1— ia5» 
III 1 1 1 -^J* 1 

111 111 1 


SO 


s; 


§ 


;;;-•;;;;; ;-^ ; ; 


i i i i'^ i 


i i" 




^ i 2 g is^S 


CO 


^ 


r* 


Millers 

Milliners. 

Miners 

Painters and Blaziers _. 


Pattern makers 

Photographers 

Plasterers 

Plumbers... 

Printers 

Seamstresses 

Shoemakers 

Stokers 

Stonecutters 

Tailors 


Tanners and curriers 

Textile workers (not specified) 

Tinners 

Tobacco workers 

Upholsterers 

Watch and clock makers 

Weavers and soinners. ... . . . 


'S' 

113 

i» 

1 o, 

■ o 

; a 

II :§ 

.a o^ 

^^5 




^ 




MISCELLANEOUS 

Agents. 

Bankers 

Draymen, hackmen, and teamsters.. 

Farm laborers 

Farmers 

Fishermen 

Hotel keepers... 

Laborers 

Manufacturers 

Merchants and dealers .." 

Servants 

Other miscellaneous 


o 
Ul 




'5' 
£ 
2 
2 

■o ■ 
a 

s! 

a 

O) 

a 

o 

& 

g 
■-3 

3 
"3 

a 

a 
o 

ca 
o. 

1 
o 
o 

z 


i 

o 

■a 
a 

03 

Ui 

o 



102 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



rH (N V 






« ■ -- — 



i-l -< -I IN N -H 



a> I -I i-< 



CO i-l 1 1 iN 



jgiNl^gJMt-Ol^XC 



t^ioiO^eOf-HCiW'^cs^.ow 



N 1 l-H 1 1 11-1 ll-HC^M 



E_ 



-^"JC 



J j^ M -J aj 2 15 >, 



:-3 « J 



S o 

^U iJi '82 

" ■" :«-s'2'wafe<uaan-^s2 = £^:" 

~ ojS-S ^'j: a t £ f i-JS tn a.2 " .-: «. 



EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEBAL OF IMMIGRATION 103 






CO ro -H 






^ N". 



t^ I •<*« > ;d c^ 



oi e^ m la o> o rii Ti 



«5 c^ ^ _ 



CD 03 M03 00 



CO I ^H 05 CO 



<lMT-lO>C0'H-H-H-a<rtTj<-H 

00 CO '— I Ci o 



C<i-<T)IOO 



S^mS s-.o2»-i. 






ci-3 
Ph fe w m 02 m m t^ c 



in ® 



_Qj3-M 03 J; o 5; 



o5 

• " « >-, 

0) d c3 C S 

be « '-' c3 a3„ 



S to"S a m e 
■• ^,^ c3-:i B 



-sag- 



104 EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 



•t!£) 'jioiAisanaa 



•OS 'aojsapeqo 



•O -N 'uojauimiiAi 



■naoj 



•nnoQ 'pjojQiBig 



•ssBj/^ 'j8}S9onoio 



•ssvyi 'J9A!a tiBj 



•t3I5 '5S3Ai ^33 



e<5 •-< to 00 ^ — >o 



'SS 



•BU 'iinBip\[ 



•BQ 'qBUUBABg 



■BA '^liojaox 



•BA 



»C»-<CC05l>-C0C<lt^C0«0C0^W00«00C^CDO'^^»O0SQ0«D00C000»--0»CS00C«C0^ 



'I 'H 'aonapiAojj 



Ol -H F-l ^ 



OS CO ^H 1— t r-( -^ O 05 «-< i-H 



■SSBJ\[ 
' P J J p 8 {£ M8N 



•an 'pnB[;aOci 



sOOit^- 



tOCD005*-i5000005C 



--H MO CC W 



OltCNMCCO 



sjaod 



<3SCOt^«COCC^lTj<t^O»Ob-*C'^OTr-^^I^-^^t^C5t^cO<M'^C^O:C^Ot^ 



oOTtHio ^.-1 t-H CO 00 CO 00 c^ 1-1 lococor^^ ooccco 



JO iO^^ lO 



•pp\[ 'aioinijiBa: 



t^ I rH I 05 



CO 1^ icst-cort'^eo 



•Bj 'BiqdiapBnqd 



C^r-l(^C0--HO^»0-<J* 
OS CS OJ »0 CO 



C0C0-^C*1C^WCC'^O00-^OC00SC^C0^O--HTJ*O 



^ tOiO.-! —> 



t^ OS CC C^ Tf f-H CO ^co 



•ssBj\[ 'uo^sog 



Tj< .-I ^ CO ":» OS Tj* O <M <N ^ CD CS C^ CD CO Cfl ^ CO i-^ -^ WT C* 00 -^ -^ t^ CD CD r-« M 



■A xM 'JIJOA MSN 



t^c^osooocDiooo-^^oost^-^r^c<)(N^^coc^ooc^Qeoosc^coO'«?'-<t!^co-i'e^co 

PO-^-^0":iQOOO"^OC^<>»iOiOC104I^OOOCOCOC^OCO'^C^TrO<NCC(NCMC^t^— < 
<N -— " ^H O t^ ^H CO O CO (N C^ O C^ OS t^ -^ CO CO r-i o -^ ^- CO ^^ ^O OS "-^ TT O ^^ O ^H t^ 



OS 00 --. 



C^ IC CO lO CO ^ 



S 3 H a 



5 O OJ 

JOQQ 



ca.2;s 

TJ M 03 

5 O) CO 



a>.o 






c3.^. ^ ts co^ o «: — .— .— .« ^ ^ <ii ^ ^ Q> C3 



ca CO 
o o 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 105 



o GOco or^ 



■^»o-^ooioO'-*^r~- 



»0 T-lCS rH r-4 M 



C5 00 Id lo 



^-teo5Ci»occ:o— <ooos 

^ »0 CS '^ M '^ 00 



COrt^'-tOii— (cOOiC^OOh-Ot-OiOO-^OSOOC^ 
-if OS O CO 10*05 OOCOtO»OCOiO<N rt^iOC^i-H 

oOi-HOi^o 05 ^-.-Ht^iOi— <:d cstO'— (CO 



S^ o 






o a 
^2 5f a bi 



"S "S (~i ^ "^ ^ 5b'5b w u3 ^ P 
OOOIi(P-,(X,«aimtHEHt)>>>^^^^ 






>g-a &^ 



106 REPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



lejox 






C^ t^r^(N pH'^ CO-HCOlOCCrH 1-1 C-) CO --I O O 



r-l lO rt 



rt «»1-1 



• «es r-o ^o « 



ODl^ o;jo J 



iTBMBH 'nini;onoH 



S^J0d«8S 



s^jod puBj 
jepjoq neaixajii 



'^C^GOt>-OOS01COOOitf< 



2"S' 



^ f-i u5 ^ 00 i-H CO CO --1 Tj< rH CO -^ 00 r> cjcoii e<» 

OS T-^ »-i ^ ^ C*4 CO --^co 



sjjod pn^i 
japjoq aBipBUBO 



Na»Ot;-05COOOCi^050S03CD05000CSC 



)w^oQo5^05^-^co-H<5cocoeot^ 



^ CO CO 



B5[SBIV 



R(JOd 



^NO itD^rt^'91 I rH N « t^ T»< to rH 



OsoOt- i"< irt iCJO> •« 



rH<oo'^osoioc^90coQOcooo5oq»-it>..-Hco»o^05'^'^o^»-<-^co»oao^<o^'«* 



•qS^Al '8I«B9g 



1-1 -HCO i-l 



-HM toeoMto-* 



g.co.o«. 



•8ojO 'pire[;aoj 



f-t 1 l»o 



'oosiouejj uBg 



.-INMCOt-OCO<C"5«0>«C0050>Oe^'9<t--l-..-lCOQC>I>Ot»t^t^O>0 



gM >0 t» t^ t^ O • 
<N .-1 «C 



c^ouscom 



SSlp^ 'B[noaBOSBJ 



•ssjjv; '^jodjino 



•X9X 'aojsaAiBO 



1-1 rt CO I !«? 



■eq 'soBaiJO Ai8N 



cococncirt 



00 to W 00 CO ' 



^•"fOT rt (NOO 



ooto^; —I — • 



■«iv 'aiiqoiv 



•\i{jl 'BjooBsnaj; 



■B[5 'Bdraux 



■T3[j 'BnipoBaaaj 



•BIJ 'ailJAUOSJlOBi' 






O O OJ- 

OUQl 



3 o3.2:_ 

2 o S d 



■o a a 






25 



^tfcciSo;:2'"'[2^**'*'**' 






REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION lOT 



O 1-1 «TJ* 

1-H ioooeo 



CDO"5i-tOl'-i00iO00«-»— iCOC^C^ 
c^ r^ 1-t O C*3 O '-< C^ r-i osoccto 



1-1 t^i-HCOCfl 






O t>- iCi CO w 






!>. M « ^ 



-Ci05i-«»'5QO»CC^O^i-HQO»00 

l>- f-i 00 -^ O ^ I-" CC CO 0> CO o 
lO ^ ,— ( ^ C^ O ^ CO ^ •-• 1-t 



c^ 



■^^OOO'^tC 



'Heows'NC* 



CO -^ 11-1 



C c9 



•3 7:; p9-3'iS=i3a«(jjt, 



0.2'- a> n-3 






108 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OP IMMIGRATION 



— < (N :0 C^ "* CC •- 



T-^ooao^oi't^c^Oi^ ciooT wco'-^o'c^" o ^^tTm^'c^^ e^""^" 



OS '■f r^ xO ^ ^ ZC 



iO(X)ooa5(35--HOic^c^M^ot--oc^ifccs<;ccuoio^o>as'^c^r-oo>ooooi'<*'^OTrcc(Ni>'t^co 

<0 O 00 OO C<i "^ i-i CO C^ O ^ -V I^ ^ Oi 00 CC 0> CO -^ Oi "**"--• t* O t- fC ^ r-* t^ O <£> r-* Oi O CO 

CO .-T cc t-T ec p c^" o 1— " c^' o oT t-T i^* C4 ^^ eo m oT r-^* ^' oc cc c<f ^ ^ 



^ o> ^.^ ,-. i>. Q c^ «o CO ^ © CO *o o> b- '*' o> ":> -^ o tt t^ c 
<35-^(S'©c^ooooiMCscot^oc^'^OT(o»Cicr-c^ioa>iC': 



SOJ'*COiOcCXiCcOOOt-*05< 



»0 <-H CO ■— t CO •— ' 



■^ CS t^ CC 



-ss 



coo >-< C^ CO .-- O »0 CO CO ^^ 



^HOsOi-<t>»'-Hco»ou3*CTt«i-icoc^osc^oooiwc^ooooOi-tasoot^co<:Dco»ocoaor^»coot^t*^w 

«DC000'^t^5O-<J'NQ000»Cw0COC000»CC000O^'*»«Q«5C0 OONC^HCOTfC^r^CO^-^OOO-HO 

^ -^ CO 00 <o OS 00 c^ <-< r-coooeocO'«r »oo-^ oo -*' o oo ^ coo"^ ^ « c^ co oc^ c»aac^ co 



t^C^ CO^CMM 



C^(X) '^CC 



■< CO ^ OS "<*' <M ^OO 1^ eo i-« 00 •-* N CO lO C^ ^ <-« 



»OOC000C0f0OiO0lO00C0C0C0i0t^O^^'O00-^00'^-*01'-H-^t<C^iOL0tO00C^'^00C^0SO!£) 

'«*coc<icocooiooooOr-iOsoocot^coo^-QO*o»-Hco»040 05Tt*ooioos^r-'-'Tt*Tf«os'^r--*c^ 



OS ^ oa r- lO .-. C) 



MiOCOOOOOOt^OiMC^ i-hC^CO OJO^O^-rfCMCDOOCOO^OOC^ 



lO ^ O lO N ^ CO •— O ^ i-< c 
M r-lCO di— 



. .-. CO ^ t^ M 



)t^co'«root-oo»ooaoooi-^»j^<Mooot^c^'*<oi^ioo300i- 



i-HOOO-^OiOO--, _ 



)ocooo'0-^0io0'*icc^t--oo aoooco< 

■-.CO-Ht-tOOOiCO.— I 0(NC" ' ■ 



'<Cl0O'-HO*O-HO»CQC»CCD 

s o ^': lO o oi i^ <N -^ CO (O t^ 

SOi^OiC'ir^OiO^W*OCO 



3 -H CO ^0* —1 



CO^-^CD^^t^t^OO^ 
CO —«-«*« C^ —« (N 



CO t^ CI c^ 



c^.-i05— <fOcooiO»ooiOTfHosiocoh-or~-coosc^coaot-coco»o^»ococo-Hio 

OOOOC^OSt^Ot^iOOOOC^COOOirOOiaOC^CDOOOOOOOO OOOOt^OiCOO'^-. -- 
O »0 Tp O OS <-« lO O -H CO OS iO 00 CD 00 Ol O O *-H OS OS Tf t* rj* -^ 00 O t^ (N CO tJ< CO 



-- 00000*0 



CO C^ I-H 



CO O »-« CO CO 



^ 00 -^ .-. -H 



OTt<COOS»C-*Tt<c 

■^ooco^OwoOi: 

r- CN (M C^ ■<*"** r-H 



>t^CCtCC^r^^'«J*iOO'^C^OOsCSiOcOC^COt'-»OOOiCCOh-OCCOcO-<»<'^-^00 
S CO CO CO CO CO C^ •-* t^ to -^ CO h- Tl< Q to 1-1 lO OS ^ t^ •-• O 00 lO OS CO "0 "^ O 
5 CO (N CO O CO OS CO OS CO Tt* -»*' 00 CD C^l ^ lO CO t^ CO ^ CO »o ^ cs ub ^ 



CS t^ CD C*^ QO C*^ I 



>(NOSOSl^0QC^IC0^l:^iMt^cDTr'COC^ 



rt<-^iC(MOOCDOOTt*OcO^OOC0050— 'OO-^r^CS'^O'^OO 



1 iM rt* »0 r-. CO 



oococotoor^ioocDcD •— (lO"—! 



SCD-^ iO M 



■cC^r^QiOCO0000OS'tt*-H'<^Tj'OSt^ 



co*o -^ 

00 *C <N 



-or^iooococoosooco^ioc 
GO lO r- :o ^ OS 00 ^ '^ Tf c 



C0O0SC^Ot^C^»0O'^05i0C^t-C^0S-*C0C0'-H'M'-HC000C^i-<(Mt^-^O00t--f0'<J'i0iC*0i0.-«t 



<'^CD00t^C0^OSTt<iOCOI>.C0[M»O00 



^COOOC^OSTf-^.— ir-OsC^COiOt--CSC^OCDOS»OCO-^CO 



OSOO'^CO'-*'^CSOO'-<OSOSCDcDC^OSCOiOCOTt'— 'OSrt^cD COOOt-^iOCOOSCOtOcOOiCCOCDC^OS 



(N CM CO OJ '^ -^ 1-1 



CO CO 00 lO »o OS c^ " r- 00 ^ r* i-- os co i-« os c 



< iC CO CO •— < c*^ c^ 



io^cot^oot^Ocoost>-^oooocOi-<— '»-f*oi^Tt<cooost^.-<'^.— ir^cooooiooQTfcocor^***' 

00.-"iO*OCOf-'*<i— it^i— tcD-HCD^HOSCOOlt-^^HOSiOi— "OtO tO»0-^-»**i-Hr-G0C^r0O3st^C000C0 
CO t^ --H OS OS lO Tt* 1-1 <N CO 00 CO OS OS t^ O lO CO O (N l>- ^ CD M t^ t-- 00 O OS .-t CS CM r- ^ OS i^ CO 

Oi-Tco i-T co" iSr-^o^^c^-^ccc^cn^ ^cood" ocri-r co rjTcoc^ i-T ^ 

'S^ — I TT" (N — I 1-1 C^ 1-iC^ 



OOOcOOC^OCSCM^t^Ol^I^t^cDOOCOiOOO'^OOoOcDOSOQOOcD'^COOOOSOOTt^OWOS^lTPCO 
. - _ _ _. _ . ?5 COOO OOTf OCO Oi CO O O t^ O CN| o 

t^coost^'ooscocor^oooo^t^oco 



iO(M^(NCOCOt-OOCOCOt^»OcO^"OiOr--Q^OOCOt^'<?*00 

»o CM r* u:) t--. »o OS 1-t lO ■-< <N ^ OS t^ N(N (M c^ — - - - 



lO 1-1 CO 1-1 CO c^ 



CO IM OO CO (N O "*• OS -^ CO coos OC^ lO i-< CD t 
lO CM O CM M CO lO ^ CMC 




REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 109 



COOS »0 t- 'C -+• OOt 

»o cj r- CD ^H 00 c 



>»ocDOiOi(Or-cofOt'- 



^O-^-* "^O 






t- .-T— To ,-4^— 'tC(N 



M c^ « ^ c^ -^ 



C<IC0r-O00t*C0cDC^C0C^<OiCGC'HiOQ(00SC001CSOlrt 



05 t^ t^ ^ OS GO C^ ' 



t-- Tt< ^ Tf CO C 



(M lO OOf-Ht-t-CO 



J I-- 00 o ■^ o 



OiCOOirtiO'-Ht^QOCOt'.O^OlOOTt* 

ooojGOjp OS 05 -^f looo N« -* r^ 






coco— ic^^N*ocococ^<-^oooc^ioioooooir^t^io©<© 



iQiOiCiCtOOSODOOOOfOiOMNOO 
QOiO-^CO <DC*«O<00lt^00i00S 
iO»0<0'^ CC t^ ^ O Tl* !>» ,-( coc 



^u^O^(MOoOcOt^OC^O«5cO<-Hrt*COt^C^CC»C-<t|"<S<C 



CO (M C^ ^ .-H 



:2g 



00 Oi "3 '<*' CO ^ Tj« Oi CO dbccc 



c^Oi:ocoNeocoaDt^aoO'<j'Ncc»J3 



c* encoc^ lO w o co 



OS Ot^"-! 



TTlOi-H-H CO-^ CC ■-< 



<OC^CCl^t^^C«*-iCO 



.fCiO-^OiOr^oOcOiMOiOOTj^cO'^^C^Ii-'h-'^C^-HOcO 
---tC^-*OOCO(NeOOOi^lMt^COr^l-OC*JC^<Oi-i^-.r^OO 



'n>ci a CO 



00 ^ CO Tj< l^ 



^ CO C4 OS T-. rH I^ 



C0^0>C^CCC0OO'-H»Oi000OiO»0 
OiOlcOC^ lOC^COCO'-'Oi^'COOOcO 



t^ CO (M ^ ^ f 



;i--t--.t^-^C0iOOOiOi-t<;0 COO(Ot--C^^^»^OOOit^COCOr-«OCOrftif5u^C^C^ 
^OCCTj<C0OC0TP<Ni0c0C0-***05i-HCm^-0> 0^'<*<Oi'«fOiiOCOO'-'Oi-iC^OC^ 
^ ■«4*CliOOCOi-'cD05Tt<t-. r-tCScD OOS-^C^ C^OCOcOrP-^^ CSC<I 



r^^OI^i-tC0t-t^c0^0iO0iC0O'-iC00iC0OW^C0t^^^^C^"<*'^C0Tt<*O':0^»Ot>.00C0?D 
lO COtOr-t*-»t<C<IOO OOCOOOCOiOcOOOOtN COO»'-< ■^'-HCOCO'-HCSIC^OOCOCOCO .- — 



^ r-ii-tNrJ^C 



coci c^ i-H 



*f— tcOuO'^^DOSO^OiOCOcOr^O'" 

S-<S*'-«C^COCO00'-- ■' 

5 coco iOC^ C^ 



< CO 00 u^'* to 



-*«»oootocooa>c^oc^aiooi-'Oico 

O OSO coco t-C400Tf*OOC^O.-^ 0000 
t^cOCOC^ CO CO C^ CO M — » -H ^ 



OSOl--^cO--H,-tCOOOSiO.-H4ra£N»OO^H«i^COOt--— T-au 
'<**cC00-rf4C000(OQ0CT)'^O^OC0c0c000OcD(M(N0D0Dt^ 

■^ c^iot-coo;-- las'— •lO-rfcooococj'Oi'-co— < coicoo 



r^00^OiO»O'<J*CNC<l'-<t0-^cD0il^t>O(N 
OiCDOOCOiCcDoDr-t-OcOOir-OfN 



O-^Ot^ CDC^"^cOOirr'<N 









.-< C^ CO — ' 



C^ ^ CO 



GOCOcOCOCOOSiOlO^.-Hi-*OiO0ii— l»Oi-<COtOCOt--iCr-t^.-iCOiCOOt^COCDC^COCOai»Oi-<OcO>-< 
^ _ _^. — . ... . -- __ _ — .^COCC rHOOOC^ COC<l t- 



^r^GOt^'^t^eo.-icOoococot^oooocooioo 



I^ -**C^ -H 



CO r-t COO0-*< 



5000 rH(McO t^l^CO'-i (MCOf-icOCOi-i 



^Tj^-HCOcOC^COOOOOO-^^OCOTPiOOOOOOt^OcDO^ 
COiOtP COiOO'-HOCOCOC^COr^OiCOt^OCOCOCOC^CDcOcO 

!•- OOC^lOCOCO-— llOi-Hr-tCSCOOlOOr- ll^-F-ITflO (NCO(N 



t— or-t^oscoo: M^t^-^cor-Tt^^ 

iOOSI>.iOcO(M-^cDb-OiCOt—Tj*I>-40 
ODCOt^iO rj* CO CO O »0 CO C^ N CO 



o fl 
X) ^ 

i 1='' 9 S 



O (V 



)OPP 



'5:§:§-S2 

ca C1.3 












9 o 

IS 












.2 S' "3 



H^^O 



110 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



t~ — r- oi <M M ; 



t~ « M « CO to M I- 



r^ ^ T-t et3 X 



OSC^W5O0OSC0"5^CJ«-<«-^ 



'S«"*g?SS 



t- 3 o — — — 



■•- c<« o 3! 55 c. ■-•; » "* 1 1» t 



00 -1 tC iC -H 



as" 



«—'O'^00CC»CW 



r-t N^0»0— <50 









00 C^< -H C^ Oi OcCOiOO Mr-- lOC^C^ ^ CSO «CC CC 



r^oo<©t^c^ociNfflio 



c^c» ^ ^ 



'-<rHOSr-'CO«C5CDQO-*OOCO«i:or>.0'^C^C^^CO<000»O^CO»OOOCO'«*" 
'^'<t<®C^OM^'*}'OcCMccOeDascCOOiO<C>C5COOOOO^»-'Ot^^^co 



Ot^co^h-ooi^r*®GC 
00 O 't -^ »-^ -^ c^o^ 



OOiO'CMCS^-**'CSt^OlWOCTtt^Q"5'^-^GOI 

00 »-« M ^ i;c X r^fctNSM^-^j^e 



■« OS iC ^ M lO CC I- " 
^ — * ^ GC 00 -5" Oi 






O c3 



MMCOtOOh-C 

OSt^Oi'O'— iCCt — - 



* M -*" -O M -^ • 



cccor^^»oaMr-OQ 

uOCO<C'iOTf*5iOSM'-^0 
^C^i-<«00'«< 00 « CO 



- S' 



00 CO 00 l^ -^ <© OS 
CCCOOO M 00 ^ ^ 



CO CO -^ » 



■^ CO t- M Oi 
O 00 '^ O Oi 



00 «0 »OOiC^ COOMOO 
«5 CO Oi M --^ 



OS 00 O 00 00 lO CS CO *0 -^f-ti 

r-*cococi<occ>^cococ*< o«c 

-tf' -^ CO '^ CS ^ CO 



C0OMiDC0C0C^C0Or^(Nuti*COiOC^OC000C00i— <Q«Oa5COQpoOCOCO 
OiOOC»OO0>iOC^<Ni-t^iC-^!£)t--OCO^OO'-i4O CSC50^^00lr^— ' 
CO M CS Oi --^ CN CO 1— I i-H (N 00 to iC CO TT .-I CO 00 iC to ^ CO 



cOCSOiCDOSCO'VO — M' 

•-"cor-tot^ioco^f^t^ 

00 ■<*• 10 ■-« iM O <-« 



MCO <-t -H 



OOI^00I^^3lOt^0lC00SOt^CSC001— '( 
O to O CO ■^ CO ■■ ■ ^- — — — -- — ■- — ^ — — . — ^ . 



t- ^ Tt< M 10 ^ o o; ^ ' 



O M •— ■ 'C "^ *o 






^ t^ coo i-(OlTp':DiO 



a>oo5'^cort<.-HOir-.cDiOTt<^t^r-i03i^O^-QMr^osMO>toco>-':— ' 

STfOltNrroO'^XiOSOOOOOCSC^CS'^O'^'-*'— ''OCO^COCOiCO'^CCtC 
MCOCOOO^OS O ^ CO I^03 rf ^ t-^I^^- tP « CO t^ <-< CO -^ CO <-' 

i>r OS t^ CO 1-^ ooTr-TcT^ioos"!'^ ocT ^c^ ^ 

CO rH -^ 



5(i000SC=IC0 03 00jO?0 



'O'^'^'g-coOTf'?. 

•OOrOOOOOSMC, _ ,_, 

OCOCS-— iC3«O'-«»OC^CO(-^C0 
dOtC «C CO 



I-. o 



O OJ 

a xJ 



^^-§J2^5 






ca 3 



a.S £ « S'S.aaM g'oSiS^ a o o 3 : 






Xa 



: Hi; , 
: ji 3: o (9 

< -11 i. X ■ 



:r; o 



-1.9 






•REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION HI 



•o 



. CO 









ooQOsoo-*as-^Ob-cocicct^»cc<ioaccQOTfe<D»r2i5^asMwaicoioec«c^<:oc«iWMOOOs 



"H ^ Cs<rH 



"3 CO t^ C^ '^f ^ ■^ ai --I CN CO ■«»' O '-' -^ iC rH C^ -«»« 1-H C> (N 



o r^ CJ "0 CO oi 



CDC^IiOt^OSCSr-tcOOOOC^OCpOCOGO^rO— ■i:CXiTj<COaOCC"rfOMO- 



lOlO^^O^HTJ"0■^OOCOCO^-00<NOgO'— <-^C^COC')COC30'-<COOCCOOSCOOt^ClOWt^i--tQ005CO 



OS r-( ti^ (N CO .-H C 



t-^io^aoococo»oic Niflos ot-N-^ coos-— looos^ cous-^ 



■^ O C^CO ■^ t^ CO 



W3 CO W »-i 



-w -:^ as 



t^^CC^0000t--OC0»Ci0-^»OC0»0C0O'-Ol:*l 

05--i^^*C5DMCOCOOib-QCa:Oi 

N IC 00 1-t Ct —, ,-. r-1 



-H i-.c6 ^o 

(M CI 



00 -^ri ^ »OOOC 



COOOi-itDr-<CO»Dt^^iCt^COC^OtOC^CO 

CO CO *0 <0 U5 CO O 00 '-• 05 CO CO U3 O 05 00 

r* .-1 ?D ^ t-- OS >-• o r- ■?< CO CO 



coi^tc^-c^ooo-^c^OiO^-— <r-»ch-ooTrioosos05t^ 

Sr-O OlMOs— 'QOcOt^OS'— iCDODiOCOOCOCSO^-C^ 
CO lO ^ (M ^ '<*• re i-H ^ C5 OS •-' --( r-i CO --« 



0>'-t»0r-'^O0SdCCCCCCt^CC0St^Oc0t^C0i0cC»C0«D*Crt*aS'<J'— <00O-^30000St^^t^dl^ 
1-lCD•-^Tf^00'<t^C0^OOlCC0OSe0u^Q0lC^T^1^e0O0500r-lNa0lOOC0lOOS«■<!fC0e0OS^-0sC<l 
F-H 1-H »0 Ol OS .-H Tj* .-f i-< 00 iC O lO OC OS 1:0 »C u:^ »0 C^ ■^ »^ 00 OS C^ t^ ^ ■■^ i-« t— »o lO CO "5 IN 



^ CO 'T to »C 



»0 Tj« -^Cfl 



« y CI » 



cowrj^wfMoos^or^oco-^oco'^O'-'^'co'M'tiTroC' — occ^OTj-r^o-Ttcoo^c^c: cj^co-xf* 

0SI>-0SOu:i^C00iCTj«cct----«C^C0T}'t--0St--01CC3;'^Xas'^OC0c0G0'^01C0CC'— ■C30'— tOSOS-^iOiOO 
lOOGOTj^CDcDOSI^Ot^OSOCOCOOCIOsOOiC^OOOiCOO-^Os-rt-Osr-'-'— iCCOcccOt^'--''--<CSfO[co 

CO ocT '^s^ '^ 00 c^ -rf^ r-^ -^^ oT cT --T 00 cc" c^' CD TjT c4 -rj" cf -H* cc" c^^ 

. — .. ... . ._ . — ^oooscs -^ i^ o ■* o c^ <N t-H r^ T^ CO h* o Tt< (N r^ OS CO CO 



t^COt-CO--^CO--' CO--HOOO<NOOt^S 



S.-Ht-iCC^TfiOiOCOOS 



OS ^ C^ ^ 



coc^'-'OOt'.Ost*i*i^coosidooso:iciooscocDcoac-rf-«j< 

— •CSOOOOC^'^'^ 1-- COCOOOt-'^OOsr^"*"^ iCiO'-n 



d --' CO(N ' 



: CO '^ '^ CO 



CNWCO-^Cl^^t^t-CDiCt-N^OO 

Tj< CO 00 OS 1-H w OS iC CO CO CO CO ^ Tj< 



eOOI^'^OcDCOOO— ^OS"^000--(-3<oiOO--OCOCcOOOCO-<^'<*'^rcOOOr^CDCOC^OscOCOOO'* 
COcOOOOt^OcOOCD:DC^COuOCOOiOl-'^-'-'CO?^t--»OC^C^C^C1000CSCO»OCOC*10COOSCOOOr 
00 ^ -^r <-• OS .-I 00 C^ ^ -^ rj< CN 00 OO OS u^ CO CJ 00 ^ rf t-- CO OS CS 00 O ^- --i O '— O -^ S C 

<n" coio'c-ftoiocOi-HCoco'"oic -rr tS-^ irSn w 






OO^USC^rtO-^rO 



<ioci wi- : 



W^H M ^OS »-l 



Wrt (NCM -^r-l 



.2 « 



^ i-l T-H CI -^ ^ 1^ 



(M (N C^ C-1 W M O — 



ccooccao— <-^rc^Hi^ioooo»o»oco 






«c Cica ceo 03 

r-< rt rt M 03 



00 -H ■<)< lO rt 



C^»-<05C^COCCIO(M 



0C■-^O«^0C■J5I~t^<M.-|INcO 



03-0 
fc-l - 

■ o a 

ca 2 c3 _. 
« g p o: o 






E 

< 









S c 5 c , 



112 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 






OS 



'^^ 









|l 






-iO>C4^<O^OOmO>t)<i 



Mejor^ooO'ootti^ 



o o cc 



;or*o>i~*ocic»c3s^Tr 



«— I >— I .-I o 



• M ^ -- OSCI-- ro --^ 



O O cc 






r»«or*coro«-^WQt^«:'>i«"^^»o 



C^ t-i m -^ccco 



• "O r* CO ro « ^ 

> ^ X -^ »0 30 






:^i0x:Tfc^0M0iCt*^:0TfC^iC?0*0*0OOi-<r-<rt 

cc CD 05 ^^ -H ^ O -- CC CC fc »o c^ h* O h- CC 1-" CS CC ^- 



CC»0*C«(*< <-»CCC'1CDM--< '^'CO 



0*O« ^^C^i-»iO-«J*CSh-N--<Tr— •<3ltOO^O^OOOOOO'^iOrO 
_ U- 00 « cc 00 -rp Tf 3C -^ .— > cc OC .-H ^ ^ 00 t^ cc cc <-i r-4 Oi -"T 
OOcC^ "-I --« cc 05--.cOt^C^ •rtOCC'^ 



OiOOJ^iOi-HiO-^C 



» 2 Si 



?.9> 



coos cot* <-iC 

CO Oi ^00 lOC 



f^t^coooocogocoQc^cc^M-^eccooooi 

IOO'^t>.C«-^COClCCOO'<*<CTit*CCf" -* 



<05t>-CC»0<— lOOOCC 



• <35CCOOC^r*CO'<»'CO»OCCCOCOcCO»QO!OS 

.-*»ox'aicscioo--ooc4ccooc3cc r* 
o cc w 05 ic S --1 CO o -f ^ a> ^ t^ 



oo^oo■^(^^ccc'loooDcc^ococoos^-'^oaoc^l>.^*co^^^oai'<rc^■o--^-cdOlo^ooooc^^'^'^*0 

'^(NO00OCCOt^"O(N^riiOC^0000^MiC05^t^COO Of^rCCS rrCC-'rOOQOO^'C^-'T co>2 

LC IM O C^ CO QOi— iCDOM^OO-'J'OOCC ^« CCri^C) C0»0 |-^0 'T ^-CCC 



occTroOr-H03t^NC^»ccccDi-H-*j<Qr^O'«**rcccoo<--it^X4-':c^-^Ooor*ca^QcoQOcccccc-^o' 

aoaJCD*OM"^Ot>-OC**Ost--OI^WM'-tOOi0^i-i(Nr-( —.00^^"* — .-., »;_-,^-, .^.^.^--si 

■^ CD Tf* Oi ^ rl C^ cc 1-H i-H l> l?5 CV" ~" " 



rr^oc^1-•c^S5coocD*ClCt•*0'Oi^> 



M 



n 




E.EPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 113 



^ OS 



-C^POCCCMr-OirrOC^iOiOO-H-^J'MC^^OOCCt^O:'' 



"ocioc^ic^ciooo— '(£5; 



'-*OOOC^COiOCCcD'^C^--'C^»-'t--C^ 



• to-rr03i2cr-^«D:ocD'— <o-^orO"rf--^t--.cO'^cc-^r- 



)coor-t^'-H<x:ot^oO'*ot^c^r^C'<cst^«OXJ'^i3Df©iocsoi— f^fOTTicsioc^t^^ocoi^ 






1)00^ CO yD CS O CO O CO c^ ooo 



CO •-< •-< CO CS Ol CO ■^ ^ ^^ ^- CO 



r-ooooo-^cococo-rf 



OQ(M00r-.O 



COOOCSOOM— •-^CS(MC30!Cit^OiOOC^»0!r00003rrC^O^QOt^OS-*ft^l^C^<Ot^Qt^CO'«*<00 

go<Dcor*50co»-<i— iQoo5coooococDooGCt^os--'i-«ocDcoTf«»oaiaiOcO'— I.— iroO'-'oO'^ioco 
*OTj*rHr>-ioccoiOt^TPi-^'-HcO'-<wcor^oc- r*coi>- cocot-"Cso50«D'^ooococ^CN'-<co 



• iO00»C ^Oi CO -tp CO ^ CO iO ^ ^ Oi ''f OC O <N CS 'M t^ t^ OO t^ -«*' t^ t 



— < Oi^cir-cooocccoo: c^c^-h m i-H-nc^tocsco 



^ ■^ C^ lO CD ^ C^l .-H CO 



it^iocDr-'aoootccocooic 



■r^ooOTr^^ooOTj«r^ — t^TOT^(N'-ll00oo^o.- 
OOtOT-^'^oOGOQC^coc^oOlMeo':c■":!000-<*'^^1- , ., , . 

cO'-HcsofNoO'-'eooO'-'coocCTficc^ic-— «'— ic^CM c^r--»o tocoooooosTfi 



J CC >» ^ O CO — i 00 a: --^ Oi Xi O t^ -^ »^ to CO »C0Q»r5 r- -<J< 00 O lO -^ CO cs ■-«• 
(M CO i-t r-< iC !>» *0 CO C^ CO w-tC^T^ t^ ^ 1— I CO <-i c^ 



CO ^ ^.-H rH 



COOS-«^COCO(NCCC^CCOX)CO*— 



cO'^cor^c^Tj«c^^iCTfoocoOGCCsoTr.-»c^iMi>-oo 



or^oocooooc^c^ioosoi.-"'— 'Oi- 



CO C^ ^ CS (N -^ CO t 



-coco ^H 00 CD -— > CO t^ O '-' cs O »0 CO I 



■^ COO 00 ^ O CO CO OS •-'C5 CO C^ COQO CO CO '^ O CO CO -^ »o ciocoa5r--c 



^ ^ c^ 



^ r>- c^ o CO c^ ^ '-' »-i cs» 



i-H »-< CO --< .-. 



■:0O^*nc^W-^r-i 



..,._ . - , — , - — Ot-*i— iiOcD--**OOOC^Tf'-"00,Oi 

■(NCOO5C00000OCDOilMCO00h-04 C0'«J*OO00C^^'«*'0S^00OU300»0(-<r 



• oo^coTt^O'— 'ocrooic^'— ■r-^c-' 



0«C^OOO'<J«*CO'<J"00001t^COO 



1-. iC ^ 



sC^CCOiOO-^CMO OO 
OS '^ -^ CO iC -rp CO C^ CD 



00 05 OS CO -^ 



^ CN 



OscC'<*' cop 



M o: — o 1— t N ^ i: 



CDO0000»0C^i-H00U0«-<0SC0aiC0l>-000SC000C0t^t'-^^.-«C0U00>»OTf<t^.— (CO^^C^iCrrCOt^COl-^ 

ooa5*0'*ao^^osoco^-^-col>••^c^■^»ccoc^■^c^lOcO"<r^-•coc^c^'-HlO-<J<cocsco3DC^cocD^-l^^ 

t^00Ol»OTj'N»O»Or*CSO'-'C000'-^t^CiC4iOC^'-'MC^'-H a0t~^'rt<G0(M^'^CSC0»O00OC0-^O 



CO^C<»i-iF-iTf«iOTj*OS 



lO-^OcOCOCOOcDO-^ 
TT-^'-tQOC^'O'^^Tr'-' 



iOG0<-iiOcO00CO00»Oi-nONNi-li-i 

as ^ -H lo 1— ' CO 



0000l>-C0^'^0l0s00»Cu0CSt-.O-*OC0OO'— '0SrhOI*<Nt^iO00CDC0TrTrX)O00C^iOi— IOO.-H 

— ^ ^^. -t „.-. ._ ^ ..« "^'ococ^c^cotOi— i'«rr-ooM"coasioc^'«fcoTt"ic 

-' ■^0000t^-fC^^COiOCO00'-*iO»OCO 

C^ '«^ t-^ CO -^ CS" CD CS li^ ^ TfT c^ C^ ^ 



f^^r^iO'-tiOl^iMOO OI^--'(NO«OiTfC5CDf-'-*OOCO 
f— 1 CO lOi— ■i^GC'-'C^iCCOOO'— ' 1— '-^ 



^ -O « lO 



.(N^COfNOOOSt^t^OtOCDCDOOiC^I^OCOt-^' 



-OOrf— <(NOSCOOC^COCOC*OC^OO 



:o5C^cot^a>c^xoooX'-<t«-^ioeocDeoa5C^ooTrcocoioooc^'*rcD 

-- -OC^OcDCOCOOir-OC-^ l>-C0C00S»OO'^05CDCD<O^000>C0 



C>j^^^rr'-''^CNh- -HOr-»-^J*C^cDI>CCOS'<J'»-tCSCO 



— c^ 



■^^^t^F-iOC0C0»O«-i 



I>CO-^C0O»'-''-it^'tj4.-^C0--««-l^ 



■"OSi— iOC^r--'^CDCOCO'— iTfCOC^CDCOCDOSt^F- i'«S*C^'^CD»OeOCOOQOCOt-^05t^r-OO^H0500t^OS 
.»OOSt--OSO-^COC:GC>OCCCDOOI^OCDC^'— 'Tt^COCOC^OOOO-^CO-rPO^^-^C^OSr^iO-^t^OSOO 



*t^^-rt*^^OiOit>--^ 



■CC'-^t>-COO^CO'^f — O»C-^^-^'-(C0'<*'t-*C0Q0C0C^'*(NC5iC'<»*C^- 



C^r-iascO<NC^iN«c 



ooxt>-^HTt<:Dior-c 



* t- CO CO c5s (M 



(NOOTrcOCsOscO'- 



C^.-«O--<^C0C0Tr<t'-rf«C^00C^C0tC00^O^iC000iOi0OO0iC0--<c0OC^Tr*<j'C0C^i0Ot^t*-C0 
COOCiCiCOCOC^O— HOO-^COC^OO— «OOOCl'-iiOC<IC^'-'^CDC^OCOu:>COOOCOCO*COiaOCOcDCOTt< Tf 
00^^?JCDCS'*O^ CiOO^CO^COOCO'^— -^.'-»^^-^ — -^ --..-"-— —.—.- . -■- 



CO CO t'- ■— ' CO CO o ^ 



• Oi ^ t^ rl rH 1 1-. 



).— (.-^00^•-l■r}^ TfCO-^-— 'ODt^OSr 



^ -^ lO 



lO CN CS lO -^ ^ W 



05iC(M^t^iOCScD^ 



-^ »c :d 1— • CM c 



i O X Oi CO (M O: CC ' 



iC—^Ot^t^cO^fNC 



Ci*OCD^»CCSCSC001CS00Cr;C0'Tr^0JOOO-^'^-^'-"OCD— «t^<:ot 



t^ ■*?• ro CM c 



rrCSOr— OSO'*^'— 'I 



. o t^ CO CO r^ 00 CO 



OOCOCO^COi-tt^cDCMCMOCCCMCMO'-'CD 



1— ICO CSI~>.^ CO COOi-^-^OOOOCMiOiC' occo 
.-H 1-^ CO lOCOC^^ --• 



• CDCDOO— 'r-«i-«,— ,00COf-<00C 



OS«-<OSOOt-*COO'-''TfCMt^i-«t^cDGOCO'^OsC 



• co^t^ogjcMooeo 



^COCOt* 00 CO O CD t^ t^ CD CO CO CD CO I^ C4 ^ Oi C*< « CM OO Ol t"^ CS 



lO-v^-oacMobcot^r* 



CO r-*l>-CM 



OC^ CM OS coo to* 



r-i CM CM .-H 05 — • 



CM -(f" CO '<*' 00 CM 



C^iOiOiC-— ■OS'OCMOOOCOCMcD-.DCO^fOOSCSOOCDOOOOQOS-^CO 



i-Ht^CMOiCOCOf^COCDr-^— <01t-COOi^^*rrCSCOOSCM>OOCDI-^COOS01t^O-^iOC005'-<OCM*0'^Oi 

•rt* id in cocococooo r^ocM'^co'^rcoocDco oot-^^'^-^o t^-TfCMt^oooi^r- co^-i^ 



^OOi-" ^ OCDCMC 



I CM r* CM CO IC CO CO »0 OOCM 1-1 ^ CO r-i iC 

I coco ^ CD CM CM ^ 



5i S g 03 ■ 

■Si S ^ ^ ■ 



P5~ 






§ § B s 3 h-r 



S5 

C5 a 



J3X3 



Q C o o 

c?d y-cs.-:!* ® a o o 3 a 3 g g o §,§.^5 » 



c "«' 



« an 






114 REPORT OF THE COMMLSSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



alS-r 



oioioi -^OiOioo io o ■* Oi cj '^ -^ « »o C4 ic -H c^ ■>»** t-- ^ m »o '(f •«»< ^ ic 



■"^iCCO 00 N ^ -H « 0> <0 C^ t>- Tf< 
" ^ 40 C^ OJ •« <N 



CC-^05iCC0!NOOC*<t 









s 






^ CQOOO 

^«1-H00 



C0«PC005^C^«P0000t^r-.C4»O»OQC^^cP'^t^0lOO 

oooo^Otj«»?5i-55osoc io^r-ioQoo^oo^co>ooo 

1-H C^ CO "^ 00 t^ »0 O C^ Ol <-f Oi O CO M t^ N O'*»0Mi-H 



5i-i00*O00C«CiClC 



2^gS' 



CO CO 1-1 ?5 ^ ■«»< t^ M lo ^ 6i 

C^ 1-tC^ « i-t CO 



O t^ O OS *0 1— I O C^ CD OS 31 50 <0 lO 
cDC^*-^^ CN '^r ic CO 



cot^co^ 



__ _ cot— OO'^^OOiOtft^Hl'. 

i-OiC-icoio r^c^c^tocp05iooo^-co 

COCOt^tOCO OS CO iC CO O ^CO so C^ OS 



cocooo»0'CO>c^'-'r-oo --«i-^r>. osco.-hOsm q^-^coco^- c^c^ 






.-i'^<C!Tj<r-r-*cor-oscO'^<cc^'^ooc^ 

»O00i-l»OOC0^'-'t-C0OM'X'»-ia00St— 



^ ^ _-owr-<ooo 



CSGOeOCOi-i <ococ*icosc 



t^cs»o i-i-^-^ 1-. 



O CO -^ »0 T}i OS O OS OS »0 i-iCON CONi-H'^i-4 t»oo«cco^— « »^ ^ 

o CO CO -^ CO CO o <-i coco 



OOOSCD O^OCOOO I^OSCOOSCDl-*00-^"^^OOCD^OOiMr-:Ot-*t-t-0:OCO QOCC-^OSC 

■^■^co r-cDooos 0'<*<cs<NO*-''-'C^)csosoio«5oooco'^ tococ^oooi r-csor-'-, -- 
wcio cO'<t*t-*co cot-ciTt«*ocoiMGOOi— looco cooc^ coooo^rfK© :ouooao-fco 



Jf-iCOeOt-OtOcO .-icDX CO»-ti— 'C^ X^iOCOi-''-*'-' 



CO ^ CO lO ^ 






C^ CO Q t 



CO C^ CO 
00<N t- 

oro"^" 



OCOcOt— COMQ000COCOOSt~-«-».~*Ost— fOCOOCDOt— 00 

__ J- r( __ _ -:?ir-o— tTfioc^oo»o 

00 CO CO r-ioOOSOOOS 



ciost— oouo^ccooocor— 
oocoO'^cO'-'Coi>.»oc5 



<^^_Hosasr-»or- 

C^ (N CO -H CO CS OS 



-H CO lO c^ 



lO *?" Ol— c 



t— coos lO CO ^ CO 



00 r- 
^co 

C^« b-QO 

Tj^oTo h^ 



CO CO w CO r>- OS CO 

CO -^ CO (>» -^ ^ 00 - - 

foOiOiocor^co-^ 



. _ to ^ O COOOOSOS QO »OOOCOOOO OS CO 

T?'r-'cooico^pococo-^co - — ^ 



5 CO O t'- O t— < 



S 'Tt* GO CS CO t— O C 






• OS -- CSI-- 



OCOOOiOOSOOOt— GO-^^ 



osos>-<as OS-— '*ooir-^HOco-ri— ''CO 



hOS'-<GO»000-— <OoOCDCO.--i- 



^lO-^yD'M GO-rcOtMOcOCOtO— .C0,iO 



D i-H CS C^ »-i GO ^ CO t- •* CO Oi tP t- GO CO GO (N O t- GO O iO ^ -»J* CD O O -: 



H CO CN Tt» C^l ^ OS 



'i*! ^ r-. 



■* C^ »0 -tfOOCOO CO O O CD OOOO 00 (M Tf 00 (N01<N CN C^ CN r-Ol-^ 000000 ^ , - ,, 

t—O'-H coTt^osf-H cocococO'-HOscoososoO'-'OOt— t>-c^LO"Tt«i— <'-'r*osr--»o (Noocjosco-n'-^o 

^t~-iji Oi-l-^iO t-^COiOCOCOOSC^I>OSCO(N ■^(NO lO^OOCOC^ ■* ^ 



N 00 "-H !>. r^ CO -^ O C4 rf OS 

»H lO CS ^rHC»r-lOO 



*0 r-t 



^^o■^'^'r^^oc^cclO 

<N00CJ0SC0-n'-<»<O'^-^ 
cO^OOiOOSO^"^iOCO 

CO .-Tco'coco CO i-Ti-T^ 



CO N iO lO h»C005 
C^ GO O OOS (N CO 



3000SC000b-C0'OOCDr-C0r-O(N"^C0C'l'rr^0SCSIC0 

jcooocoasco— 'lO^HCocotcr-coiOTf* cot>-oocoo 



OOtNi-H C^ CO r-i t- 00 OS lO 00 GO O OS (N 1— ' O fi 



i-t 1-i C^ CO C^i-H C0t-.-HMO 



CO ^ T-^ 



COO •<»'co 



OCOCOOS >OO^Ot-O(N(NiMr--'<J*-»j<00aiOfN<>>l:-000SiOC 



O IM t- *C f- CO l>- rH O CD GO CD Tt< OS O t— ^ h" 



.-HTt'iOOS^O'^OOC^"* 



i-HlO r-l 



OSOOOOOiCDCDCOOW.-H.-i' 



i CO CO O --H CO i-t to ^ rr 'tt^ O CO O CO -^ est— CO — t 



CD COCO 1-* lO 



i-i N Wi-icO»-iC<CO'«*<i-iiOO 



GO to" r-^(>r 



»-< t-H t— ^CO*OQ0 "^ coos CD O IOCS OS W C^ CD -^ »0 Th OS Tf CO O OS *# C^ ^ '-I 
t-CStN CO^O<M OSOS CO-^ O O GO ^ ■* CO OS iO(N OS t>. coco ^ OOS CS •-' ■— ' 
OSC^CO ^HOOCO^ CO CSOSTf<CDOSCOTt*r-i-HOSr-(Tt»TP'«J< ,— ..-^lOt-CS 

o coo" CO I-T 



*o oiOTf<osioi>.r>.co>ooo 



CDOTfCSt— cD-rt<COOSt- 

CJltCTT-^COt^tOOSCOOS 
lOCOClOiOOi'^t-COO 



COOSrHCS ■^C0O00OSQ0»OCS00.CD»Obs 



t— CD**** '^COOS'^ t-H^COCOTfii-.iOOSOCOOO'-f'OOSOOOS 



OS— -OOtOfNOOCOOCO 



C^tOWOS-HCOcDCOOOCO 



OS <-H tOWOSOOCO .-I to lO (N GO CO CS OS OS CO 



cO»OOS.-iOiOO'*COOC 
CO 1— ' ^ CS 1— ' fM CO 



■*r!M -^ f-i osco os^ 



O CN <-i CD OS Cs| CS 



> cs c-i cs CO OS r^ I 



C0C0»O OCDTt^O Or^OOCOt^-COCNOOOSOCDOO'^COO 
COOSCD »O"^0StJ< coco CD'^COt— '-H^iOcDOcD'— (CDCD 



CD GCCO(NO"OCOCOOCOOO 
CO ^ !M --I (M 04 ■— I -tji 



CO CO »0 CO O OS CO 
OS CD t- O O CO 
OS O CO (M Tj* OS 

(N CO O oT Tf* r-T rjT (M" 



coooiioi-^t^coocor—Q 

O"— COOCOCDt-^OSC^r-lO 

cs^ooi— cot— (^^coxoo^• 



- '^ cs lo .-t r-H .-. ^ CO 



•OOO tP'^tPOS OSCOC^CDiOcD— <>— ''-'OOfNCS — '" CI "^COOS^^I— r-ot— I— COt-OS-^TfCCCOXCOO 



QOlOCOCO •^COt— TfOCOt— GO>OOSO.— (-^lOOOCOOO to 



toos— •co-rfcsosooseo 



t— OS OCOC<I»0 i-HtO.— it-OOi-<OOCOOOOCOCOOSi— fiOtOO COcboOsi— OOSGOO*OOCD*OCOOO 



OOt-OS uOC^It-CO iO<N ^CSCOOSiOOOCO-^^CO — '-^CO C10STp-*C0 CD00>-O-— .-HOSfNCSi-tCO 



,—1 lO — < r-H t- Tt< CO C 



-H (N 



CO^ t— (MOSOS Ot-OOC>4CC!NO'^OCOTt«COC>5'^t— O-^'-HiO-sD'-'CIX r-CO'^ClCOOtOO-HaOC^I 

I22S 9£S3^^ c^oooc^toioco-rj^cotNco-^oo-^— "lOi— tcDcDtot—oo cooicOTt"CD^-^c^t— ro'os 



COCOO OOTtHO lOiOi— (lOt— cDoOcCcoOtOcDCO CDCOOS C0»OtP 



t-(MCSOCOCSOOO^O GO 



CO OS -—( OS CM CJ CO 



-rt» lOC^OOX— -t— C^^GO 

1-f lO .-1 O) CO CO C CO -^ CO 



OO -^COCC-hO 00-^t 



too 

(NCO^ 



t^ ^ ^ o CO cocoes 



■ os-^oscscs^co t- 



9?^2i *^9S*^"^ C^JiOiOOSi— tdCOCD»OiMCOOCSCOOOOS — COCOCtJOSGOi- 



tOOCOlO t— COcD00'^00Tt<CDOsCS|TfCOt— cot— OSO 



■-*CO--«OCS'OCOOSCSO c^ 



lOcD ooscoi— -s^c^cocococo^- 



^- cs-^ COCOCOi— < CDOSi— «COCOCOCOiO'OOS^roC'-< O^OO »-«^COiOOS CCCSC5ocOiOCOC^'-'CO—1 



COiOCO 0»-lTt<CO coo OsCDOOiO'-tOcOCDiOCO 
t-H CS T-t Tj- .-.cococccoc^co 



-fj* COC 



lOOsOOCS'-. ^ O »003 ^ »0 ^ C^ f-1 CO 
00 CSCS cocs « 



Z^S£!5 '^E;?3'^ ocit-oooscj-Hr 
closes C^OCO^H OCD— <iot— rot— <: 



JC^COCO^O oost 



CD COOi O 1-HOO CO 



'CO t- C3S OO CD I' " O O OS 
r-( »0 --I CO CO OS Tf CO »o 



« -? 



N O 

BIS 

.2 a 

> OJ 

o g 

53 S 's 

So 3 



aja £30! 

0000 



'a "^ a 



t'OlQO — it^»C00t-^ »OC':)^00^i/^ W^COQO 



^ rt ^ t^ 



— 1 r^ Tf (M (N 






k3 



A! a? 

S p 



S^-S;=^r25 



c:K>i3;;ii^ 



as- 






REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 115 






to iC O *0 03 OO C» t-- N "^ OS OO CD lO 'Tf Ci ?D 

CD cc 00 C30 r- as 1— ' h- CD o "^ o o CO CO c^ i>- 

tN CD CJ CI CO TjH lO 00 (M O .-H O CO OS lO Oi Ol 



^ O CD CO CD 



^ »-i 05 ^ CO 1— I t^ lO cao Q 0> CO t^ t- Oi -rt* OS 
^ ^ CO CO t^ -"^ CD "^ Tj< O) CO lO Oi C<l <* CO t'* 



OOCOC^ -H 



^ r- CO C0 05 



SS' 



OOiOOitOC-JC^OOOcO 

co»"*-^c^CDTrcOTj«c^ 

COOSOC^-— 'COC^iOO 



t^i— t^HOsoOOit-t^C 



CO ■^ c^ r^ -^ CO CO 00 r- rr* GC 05 lo oi oi lo CO »o cool 

CS Tt* O CO 00 00 00 00 CO CO CO C^ 'Tf CT> t^ -^ CO O O UO r 
t^OS-'J^t^CaCOCNOOiOiOiCC^i— it^-^r^iOTt' t--00- 



iCMiOTt'cCt-'— "iO»Ot--*r-OOC^COCOCOCOOO CDOiOtN 



CD C^ OS I—* CO 
OS t^ CD (N OS 



t^OOSiOOSOSiO'^t'Tj' 

005 U500 CO— <C^ 



CD OOC^ — t 
»0 — < 1-1 



CO 00 M TJ« o c 



S-— "OOOOl-^Ct'OtPt 



ioccosioast^'^'-<'-«osc^^oos<Dt-Hi~-os— < 

OOeOCDOCOcD»Oi-<C^CDCDOSiC^CCTt*CDO 



OOscOr-iTPCDio-^eo-^cOTf 



■<j*corrco-«j«i-HOCSTfH 



C^ OS M iO c 



SOCOrHO^COOOSlCO 
|00o0 ^ OS (M OS •—' 



CO CD C^ r^ tP GO Oi OS CO CD CJ t- OO I— I Oi OS — < O — I CD CD t^ t* 
gpCScDC^tOOOOOOO-^^OCN^OiOCOOS COiOOGCOS 
OS lO — « OO OS t^ CO ^ lO OS Tt* CO *" " —-*-.-■. — .« — ~, 



) OO (M C^ O iO ». 



iTfC-^OOCM-HOOiCC^t^-iCCDCOC^COi-i 



CO (N C^ 1-t 



—I 1-H '^CO — I 



■O coc^ — « 



h- CO O CO C^ lO II — • 00 -H O t- t* lO c 
OiO-^tOr" COi'— "OSOO— *— 'CD — c 
|COOOOt^CO CO -^ O iOC^OCOC 



00 r-< l-H 00 rt C 



c^ocooscO'-'r-O'— 't^cooo-^co-^osoot-- t-^ooor^ coii-— <cooococd 

"^*'''~-'5'«**COOOOCOCOCOOOO'^0000'<*<CD COCC^COO CDICOCSOSiOOO 

3 CS t- 00 lO t^ CD — < CD CO OS t^ iCi t^ t-- CO O t* CO <-< »0 05 CS 00 O CO 



)CD'-Hr^0St^C0iOC0(N05-*00iOOC0< 



Tt* OS ^ 



cDt^CSOOOcDOSOSd 

oo^;-^— it^Ot-oOM 

^ OS OS OS "^ t~- CO 



,-,,-, OS i-i (Mc 



OOOOSCO— (CO-^OsOCDOt^ 

OS Tt< OS CD -^ 00 CO 00 (N "^ CO ■— « . _-- 

uO*OOCOt-COiOTt'T-tOSl>'»J^'^CDOS 



-^OCOO '— 'OcO-— "OO.'On^JiOCO'*?'— <; 



CD C^J --H '^ ^ 



OsosXJ'^rt^lcoprcO'-'i 



: CO lO 00 CI CO CO 1 CO 



'-HCOO'^t-osr-oscoTf'-'oo^Oi-tcocooi 

•-H id CO 1-t h- C^ i-H C^ 



OCOC^COOOO'^iCOS"<*^Tl*GOr^l--O^OSN osiot^coco 

osoOTpr^cDt^i— tr-^ocDCScoosooscD-^ O'^r-O'— I 
osr^cooos'— <ioo-»j»oiOO-^oocDioc^io r^osoi^ 



— "CO'OC^OOOOO'— 'Tt<*CiO'^'^C^COTt^-^ -^C^CDC^ 
^CO ^-^i-hCSC^ 00<N cDO—i 



CO I CO ^ o t- w 



Tf ;|C^ O CD to 



c^c^-^coot--t-coc^ 

,— i00iOcp-<?*OsiOiO'— ' 
't-.;D O i-t OS r- CO O 



1^ lO i-i 1-. CS CO CO 



t-*>-H»O00iOt-»CD<-4»-< 

lOOSt^cOOscOt-^^cD, 



4 — ' CD lO CO ^ rj* 



CO X>*OiOCDOCOOcDOOiOr>.'-itOCCCOTj< CDCIMOCO 
lO t^ C^ C^ O 00 Tt* OS ■-* O ■— ' 00 '^ OS CD C* -^ C4 ^jf OS CO Tf 

1-H OS CO lO -^ CO CO w OS 00 r^ o T-* OS w o CO co-— <oi>-'-' 



COiiOS -^ — W5 t 



cD.iCD'-t'^t^'tt'Osr-COO o 



CO I O CD CO CO --< 00 j|00 CO OS CO -— ' Q CD OS OS 



OS[COC^C^»CSi-(|t-h|cO^ 00t--OCD.-4 



t-- CO— iOOOiCDi-»COTtiCOtOt--OCOr*i«T^ 00COi-«i— i 



l:^|Tt<Tj< lOiMco 1-t C^ ,-,^o 



_ — I -^ t^ 



^H O-HOOOOCDOCSOO^t^OCOOOOcOOs 

1— I lO CO lO t^ 00 OS (N OS CO — 1 — t OS GO C^ 00 5^ 

O ■* t- -— I lO O O CD OS Tf CO CO O O O OS lO 

CO co' —T r^r lo" cT "^o CO -^oToT CD*" c4" CO co'i-T co'^o'co r-T 



C0«0»O[t^;|OSQ0"«f00t^ CC:[COOOSOOOOOOOSO«:> 



>QC . 

,_,, ..- _,,.-»o05ior^csoor 

iiO|C40S — tiO 05i— i'-t'-<OCDO*0'- 



O CO OS i-H t^ 'CD 



§5 






5-9 
■o a 

•o o 

03 O 

S2 



OS r^— tot^'<j"-S'iO'»*<"*t^cct^iO'^Tt<t— »cooocor^oo 

go t^ LO CD r-« O O t^ OO 00 O OS Tj* r- OS Tti 00 b* CO CD CD CO , CD 

OS 4C 00 CD — ( CO 1-1 CO (M Tj" CO 1-t CO OS 00 CO t-H lO i-i «3 t^ O 

•-T cf o'cooooo oocft-^u^Tb^t^r cTc^ cooTc^" oT 



1-1 o 



O Ost^iOO—'OcDOSoCiO'Or-C^— «. 



Tf — «o— 'OOib- 



os r-io»oiotOi— (OS'^rrcDicicoscoooo — cor^o-— iico 

— -"COcDr- icDOSOSCOCl^— <CS»OCOtMCO CV|»OOt^ * 



COCO^iOiOCSClTTb-^ CON 



.it^^C^COOOSt- — CO 
ICOOOOOCOOOCOi-tO 

CO r-1 CD CO t>- CO r^ — I 



ososc^cs — t 

lO CO IM 00 CO 



CO i.CO »C CO o c 

— ' "t^ CS t-^ Tf I 



lO i-iCOi-iiO-~iCOMi-t 



CO 00 CD OS t-^ 1— I »0 lO «:> tT* OS 1-^ UO O CI us i-iONrrC 
OS O (N CO O t^ CO CO t- CO lO 00 UO lO lO 00 lO CO OS CD 



—t 1— ( OS t- lO I 



Ht^to«Tt<i>.coco— <c^ osr^i>.i>> 



Tt< —I Cv| —* 00 CO O i-< OS ■* CO O 00 *-! 



t-- uo Oi (N CO , CD 



M W CO <M — I CO 



^ 1— I N o ■* CO coos c 



Tf CD (N lO I-* CD O 



OS O O OS OS t— CO •— < C^ O »0 O OO CO OS C^ 00 
Tt* -^ CD CO Tf CO -^ O t^ O CO OS CO 1^- CO 

c<r i-T N'i-rr^*'c^fr-"i-rcD''(M"^'o cf-^" 



O-^ t^cOO CI 

CO-*** ^cOi-t r^ 



—1 50 -^ e« oa 1-M OS »o r* 



si 






§•6 



.s o "« g 






'E bo.2 S,SSS^>^r-ii'^r^-^l-i 

M a tc^ a 9 £ g ^-S £ r G « ■= 



r-^— -S W w ^ ■ r- 03 



3 5-2 






'So - 

« a 



o '-2 



.2 c g 



a J 

H P ^ a 
03 o " ; = .s; 1-i . . 



0.2 
g,a 



116 EEPOBT OF THE COMMISSIOXP:R GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



2„S 






^£i£2SH^^ ^ co'^ ^ fo CO Tf oi fc ^ 00 lo po ■'f oTto oorc — '~oo 



SQb^-a5gcou5■*OQO'*oo■^^^-.o>^^^ooocc t-osVj<if5ooco 

I *0 -^ 1-t (^ OJ O OS t-l ^ -^ QO -^ CO OS OO 00 r^ C5 oo»occc^oot^ 

«o CO CO 00 »-r.-r40 ic^TjTio'— T oo'vc"co"<-r r^oTori-r—r^ 



nSc 



o to a> CO 

-HOSOS O 

oToTH'i-r 



OS 00 -H *o 



- - 0» C^ <© -V 00 i« 

»o ir^ooooo^oi 



CO CO q6 o OS 






»-H w^m cs 



CO 1-t CO Tf cs -^ 



CO t-^ -^ »co ^ 
lO r- CO CO ^ OS 

-H OOOCOOJ ^ 

TjTc^fCcofN'irr 



'-' OS C^ 00 Tt< <o 

'-; OS OS 00 -^ 00 

OO t^ lO CO — I OS 



Tfi t- (N OS CO t>- 



CO -<»« M 00 •-• OS 

OS CO cocoes M 

C^ l>- OO t^ CO CO 



to "^ I>- (M (M t^ 

I^C^ -*Tt< OGO 

cocooo »oos «0 



OS -^ C^ to CO 00 



00 00 OS -^ OS o 
C^ 00 -^ CO -H !>► 
CO t^ -^ --I CO o 



oOr---H r-oc» 



(N — icOfNoOO 

C^ O C^ 00 »o »o 
O O C^ 00 CO OS 



GO!M CO<N00 CO 
CO iM 00 ^ 



COCOf-jO co-^co-^ 



C« 1-H p ^- ^ QC -^ 



T(; OS c^ lO 30 -H lO 

C^ »0 ■^ Oi Oi CO -H 
C4 C^?i f< CO 



<N -^ -^ C^ 



O OS tf CO -^ CO ^ 

<N 00 t- N CO :o 



CO C»* CO — « r-l 



OSCOO -H 



=0 00 CO o 



00 IM Q — ^ O ^ OS -T 00 C^ CO 

O^CS CDOOOOOO 

00 (N — ' 00 CO 25 ■-' 



OS CO coc^ o : 



O Tp "O t* -^ Tj< Xi 

^ lO — . 



i^2^ 



. lO Tl« O O O C^l 



1 -^ GO CO O < 



TJ' M ^ !D t^ •# "^ 



O f^ »0 l> 00 "^ ^H 00 o» 00 CJ 



O fH C>1 CO C^ C3 Til 



-^c-)— .Tfooooo toc-ia^ 

rO tn r^ O I^ T* -^ Tji ^H t^ t-l 



00 N oo""" O CC tK g ot 2 ' 






00 r^ c^ 05 cc 



— > « c^ ai lo 



Q«OCOO 

COCOOCO-H 
CO ^ CO O TJ» 



^ CO O CO O — ' 

CI — CO -^ 55 o 

t~ CM — . 



r^ — Oi CO CD 

C0 05 O OS CM 
CM Ol ^ COO 



00 coos »c 

■«J< CD ^CM 
CDO -iC 



CM CSi — . CD o 
O C^l CM — ' O 
»0 OS CM t^ 05 



»0 ^ lO 00 t^ 
CD — I t^ OOO 
t^_ —I t^ 35 




C c £ 
c3 C - 

, c« O 

S-S-- 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 117 






-tciocst- I oonco'^'-'^c^or- 



ocDW too 



CO <N M Oi t^ Tf 



CMI-CC^CO — OOi— 'CMOOC^ 



40-<^^^^ I 



C^ CI ^ 



— ^'^ coco ej 






CD05 « ^ O 
-4 Tj" -^t* OO W5 

OS CCb-— *Tt< 



«0 ro O O Tt< 



(^ O OS CO Oi 

-- ^ CO UO 00 



OS I-- :c cc -^f 



N ^ CC CO OCO 

go OOTt< C^ CJ 
00 f— ( OS 00 CO 



OS osoocs 



a,> oj Qj CO . 

Ol.T^ (-1 oCr- 

ry: X H >^ O 



OSC^C^OCOSCCOffCOO 
CDOS-*CSOS^OSCC<N 

c^ecc^GO-^t^Tt^coosc^ 



so CO CC -- --H 



giCfOOCDOOsoO 

OS CO CD o CO !N u:; 



00'-<00'-l>OOOt>-'-*>0 
T^^rf^r-COCCQO^ 

»C t^ OM t* t^ -H 

t-- ^H CO 'S* CO 

^ CD — I 



C^iOCD^h-iCX''«*'IN 

lO 00 00 OS iC CO "^ 



^wOt^TfOOiO-TfO 
OOSOS"— '*CiO'-Ht--CO 

CO '—I CO c^ h- o r* '— ' 



CO 



« 



fl.2 

■3! C J ' 'l-' t- 



o3 «^ 
03 OT 3 

« 5 



S'-S 3 S 



C3 M K --^ ."-05 



-tc 



- ^ ^ S S S 3 ^-C 



O -^ IM rf- a: CO 10 00 OS d '^ iC <N 00 CO OC OS CO OS CO CD 00 oocot 



_t-^«3C^--'t^cDCDCOO 

c*»f:^coooooi--i'-ooi^'— ' 



jcOt^cor^osr-cc--'- 



OS OS OS O 



t'-OO-^CO^— '-*''**C0"<**Tt"O CJ-^CO OJ 



uti -- -H O X CO Tp 00 



H ^ lO O ^' I 



oc— ' — <c^-t« osr--oo Tt^c^cD ^^?ot 



J— 'C^OCOOS CDOSCO 



OiOOOtT— 'lOCJr^i-t ;0'— <■— 'CO— *cOcO^0OSco:O'^- osc^os 

icocotoiooococoooos cD'-'t^u:)i'-OTpt^cDaoooo co-^Tt^ 

tN lOOiO 10 C^ l> coco O -* 1— ' Tt" IC 00 00 CS -^ CO t^ OS 00 r^ ^ CD 



t^Cl C0»0 COCO^O -rt^t-^CO^-^iOCD-^fNCO- 



^C^ -H -, 



CO O M O CO 
00s OS ■«*' W 

^ 10 CO 00"^ 



-^ -^ OS -^ O 



OS'-H< 



t^ CD lO ■* O 



5 c o 

OJ 3 t 



B^ 



■«4*or^ 00 o OS <M CO ■<*< ■<*< 
■^ 00 r- «o -Tf •-' 00 CO —• ro- 
coco iM lO t^ O '— CO OS CO 



cOTfoo -^lOco— <r?iicc 



I-Oi-* oscsoocot^coos 

COCICO 'tj* t^ ^ oc »0 lO ^ 
t^ N OS « iC O 00 '<** t^ CO 



(N-^ri^ looos co»^o 



OS ^ O CO CO to iC O O CO 



COOSCO COOCiC— t30t^C^ 
COC^ 1-t <M (M 



^ ,i3 d-c a 

™* ^^ I— ,^^ O OT 



»0 -^ CO 00 -^ o 
1— ' t-^ tC CO OS iC 



— « M T- -H 



O C^ lO O t^ CO 
OS OS CO lO 00 -(J^ 
OSC^ CO OS C^ .-4 



-^ iO 00 r-* O t 
C? —I r 



CO CO OS »0 l>. 00 



i -rf O — « 00 C 



OS — 'OS ^ 



to t-- iC 01 "O CD 
OS ^ C) 



c3 a 

■5^ >; 






«cc 



118 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 






^oir^ o o -^ ooooci o> CO ^ o c^ QO QCT> »o o a> — i -^ ■g« oo'^o 



C0005 ^C^ ' 



COOl CO 






> CO ^ -(f OiO 



fC 1-1 



8ai go -^ c^ -^ -^ 
CO c5 to •-« <-i i-i 



•3 £ J--^ 



13'^; 



00 C30 CO r^ *C «5 »0 »0 03 ^^ ^^ Oi O ^^ ?0 00 O 0«0«05 



05 O 00 o -^ *C c 



CO •-< — ro 



_-,_-,-- o 00 "O « r^ "O to 



to «o ^ a> "O ^ t-i 






■* o r; -^ 

■^ CO 00 CO 



1-1 -1 r-lCO 



s-t- coooe 



?ooooc^c^oooor^ 



■^OOCO—l 



sssss s^n 



c^oocor- " 

• CO I— I CO lO 00 

-^cfo^" f-T «co--^ 

^ CI co"cft~io CO r- o CO ^~ao"S"^ io O) os di CD do ^ -x -^ oi 
— oocso'^ 10*0000 r-to-^ c<»r^oo 



CO lO COOQ t^ t-C 



• cop: 



CO CO CD 

ooo ^ 



>^S< 



0ir^0000'^-^^QiOO00CSC0QC000O«0--t<C'10i^^00 
Tt'iC'-'CDiOCO-HrrcOOO'^'CO'OiOO^t* Q^O^hCI-^ 

•o.-(C-)!OCS'^r^50ao-<r-^»oco cot^r>» oocioO'^ 



c<» oii-tcoor^ N r* xj -**♦ 



•* lO --i CO -^M 



O CO CDOi 



jcOTj'roocoo'O.-i 



CS" i-T CS CO*" --0 CO Ci -T tC -t«" -rf c^ »o M lO oo' ^ 



< ^ cor>- "-I ^^ 



-S< 1- iC 1-' CO ^ CO ■ 

'* c^ c^ ?c CO 5i — 
C5 o CO OS »o lo r>- 



--H ^co 



CO c^ r- -^ 1-" i-H 



Tt* — I 00 Oi ■* 05 CO 






OOC^TPO C^COcpcOiOOOOcOC"100iOOa:OOC005*3''J*OOCD.-fCO COOS'" 



)io.-ioocococ^OM co«oco r^os-^r cocio®^ 

i~i O C^ rf* CD C^ CO CO r^ O <-< .-h t^ lO ^ CS "^ l> C^ 



cor- c 

rad'^ 00 co"oi-- 
5c5 coco 



»0 Tt* CO 00 05 



5(Nair-CO00CSG0»OCft»OQ0'*05OSC^C0C^O:O^C0 CDt--00-^CDC^C ■ 



N OOOS-^^O lOO'-'CDrr^O' 



r- co*^ CO 00 -*' •■ 



OS *0 OS iC Ol -^ t^ CD ■"<*< C^ *0 ' 



CS »0 lO f-i <— " CD CO 



COCSb-^ i-H CO ^^I— -"^lO '^ oo o -■ 



-•r CO 00 -^ ^ — < 



00 W i-" lO nH .-H ^ 



CO t^ N t-H CN -<ji oo CS CD CO CO r* C^ CO <N CO Tf< »o O h- 

b-t-H ^H , -^coioos lO o oos r* -^ CO t^ coos 00(N 



CD CO cor* c^ coCM CO Tf< »o o h- CO oo CO cs coo Qt» c^ lot^oosgs 

lO O OOS r* -^ CO t^ coos 00(N C5 r-i OS lOC^S^ cooo^oooos 

fo,— i^Tft^fOocoos-— 'OS'— I t'- f-H40 r— oocO'-i'^r* 



00 O 1-1 -^ t^ •-" c^ • 



^00 
OS CO 



QOOS ^ ^ 

^ CO co-^ 

OSC^ -TH 



cooO'*<ocor*cocir^-Hi— t»oooi^»Or-iTt*coiocDi— icoo 
i-ios»o^os(McD":'Gor*'^coior*-*''*oo co-h'^jincs 

CO ^-< 00 lO -"S* »0 OS <© O O i-< »o O OO OS 

C^^iO cf co^odi-H tr^ w^ci -^ 



lO r» CO CI CO Q GO ' 

coo »o 00 cow St : 
CD CO Tf* ^ r* i-< 



■« lO CD C^ CO CO CD 



cococDOsr-c^gscooocDc^*ooocoos'^Oscoi— <coi-< 

CO'~'«tiC^CD00C^COt^'-<M'^COC^iO .-«r-«OOSC» 

•-•roc^oOt^Ocot— -^Oi-* »-Ht- r-ico CO 

c^ i-rco"cr i-T CO 




li— <^COt^CO»OOS'-HO' 



SOP'TtiOSCOQO'-OOOCOt^ 



•^OSC^-^Oit-iOOS*O(M0006c^C»CsiO 

r- 00 lO cs 00 00 >-< 00 o OS t^ co lO co i-< i-i t^ 



'(t* ^-"^00 



-^ CO -^ M CO o *-« ■ 

-^ OS ^ C^ ■J' ■ 

I>- »0 f-1 

cccf of 



OS -*< OS ^ CO lO O (N (N iCOs OS r* -* 00 OSOS uO t^ 00 (N CO iC C^ CDOSCD O 

r-i lO O 00 CO O ^»< CD r* ^f OS rt* O C»^ Tt* CO CD C^ ■^ 00 CO r-- •-« C^ OS lO CD 
C^ CO OS CO iC 1-1 CO i-< CO 00 I^ I^ r- iO OS iC OS 00 OS iM »0 OS »0 00 W 00 



CO Tf 00 t^ O CO 00 ■ 
t— i-< OS -^ :D CO O 
•* t'* CO CO o -^ «. ' 



lO C^ OS <-« C^ t* OS 



r* c*4 1-1 



30 -^ 
_>iO 

00 cs 



oOfMcoi*-— lor-cDCDOscor-- 

OiO ^ Q0»OrJ«Tj* t>->O'rf00'«'COI--COC500COCOOS-«*i(MiOt 



• O'^OS OOCM— i^OSOSOSC^OOCDcDt^I- iOC^O OOOOO-^O 



STt<coas-"*^ r- c<i 00 i-t -^ 



1-1^ 1-" 0(N - 



C^ ^ C* C< ^ ^ CO-^ (N CS 



^ CO 1-1 



CO CO CD Tt* (N O C 

r- c<i 00 «-• ^ Q c 
o OS r^ c» »o c5 : 



to O OS Tt< OS to CO -^ CO OS I—* c 



;i-*co-^cocoO'*^-cocDoor^ 



c^iooco Tt^-n'— 'Osio-Hr-ioosioostocoTt^r-os— « , - . .- 

lOWC^C^ 00^C^I-*OO00tO:D'<J<OsOr^ CSrj40S I— iir^^tOCO 



■^ 1— I CO O *o OS ^ OS CO »"* 



? 00 OS OS OS CO CO 



.O'"*«'-f000SC0C000cDC 



Tt* -^ CD CO CJ i-« CD M* -"J* 00 (N CS f-H 00 O 00 O tC TT t 
1-1 COtOOSOS OS 00 "-I CO *-H 1-H O CO -^ O O 00 to i-f. 



H,— itO.— itOtO^'<:J*t^Tr'^'-« OCDCDOSCOWCD 



CD-;t"C^Tj<'M OOtOCSCO-^t^CO 

■ • r* 00 1* *o CO ■^ o to CO OS CO 



1-1 l^NCO—< 



1-1 o ■*■<*< to CO r^* -^ CO CD 1-4 Tt< t^ 



itOOStO OCOCSO* rH 



coos 00 

1-IOS — 



1-IOS o r^ ^ 



CS CO to Tt< 

r^ ^ CO CO 
-^ r^ t- cs 

CDOfcO~C*i" 



OS CD ^ CS •" 



).-i-^OtOOSi-iC^OOOOSOO COCO^OO** COCO' 

, ^tC-^COh-1— " tooocococo cooocD^^r-i-»co^ 

* CO C^ O CO ■^ OS CO OS CO (N '^ 00 OCtOtOCO^CD 



1-1 OS -«f CO to .-I CO CO •* iM CO C^ 00 ^ ^ to 00 CO 00 CO to C^ i-« ■-< ■ 



1-t CO 



COrH CO 

OS to OS 



'OSC-l'-'C^t-r-C^COO'-'-^XJ'^C^OS CXiNOSCOt^t 



lO— 'oor-cor^i-^co^co^ oC'Ocooo^ 



CO OS to c*4 00 r* to - 



JC^OCOOOcD'^'^r-CO^OOtOCS OOOSOOCOI" OOSC^ICOCOOO 



CD 1— < -^ CO 00 to C^ CO t-H -^ 1-H O 



to ^Os C^ 1-t —. 



to OS 0-"*^ » to<N ^ o cor* OS r 



to— < oscooc 

C^ CDOOOO COC 



tOf-(C1COCOCOtMcOOSCO i-t^^ 



OS »-itOi-« r^rHOO^ i-« 



to 00 OS OS CDOO ' 



JCO to CDOSOOOO 



— ^ CO t>.eoQ c 
0*r- t^coOj 
00 to to OS CO t^ c 



I-) 1— < to CO CO -^ CO t^ c^i OS r>- to 



lO^CO^ -H-« 



-C fl c o fl 



iga 

' IM O 



X3 CO O) ^ 






'da 



5 O M 

! 2 S 

I 3 a 



:5-S«-a 3 



Sis: 



osSSssS. 



|6^ 

3 CO 

Oh a-o 
' — ^ Q 

._ .2 '^ ^ 






^faC'OH.iJMiiK^WiJ^', fiiPHpHpnCirtPioo com 






REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 119 





03 


CCOi«Dt* 






CO 




1 


dm '• 


i 




i 




s 


EOoqp i 






00 


t-(00 ^ ' 


N 
t^ 


-■ I 


1 




00 


'^ 1 


§ 




1 


c^ iraojio 


§ 




(N 


OSgO r 


CO 


'^ ; 


i 


•§i^ ; 


U5 




C^ 


ill ; 


2? 


"^ ; 


CO 


§iii 


S5 


oT 


§ 




g 


o 


s 


-»o 00 woo 




to 


s 


OS r^ t>» 1— ( 

m to-<»<oo 


CO 


'^^ 


i 


iiSi 


§ 


— IO> 


§ 


TO»0 S M 


i 


WO 


co" 


c-ieoooS 


i 


(N 


x" 
s 


lOOOtOTf 




s 


i 


^H CO 00 00 


i 

00 


'^w 


i 


«ot^m 1 


CO 

s 










'.o, ; ; 




;S ; : 
: g ; : 




Welsh 

West Indian 
Other people 
Not specified 


'a 



'_ %J 



'^^ 



fej 



2 >■ 
- I— I 



2,„i 









■<»• CO <0 op --« CO ' 



- I-- r-. »0 03 00 



COr^OO-^iOO OOrfwco 'foO 

lO •'J* Oi OO 00 ■* -^ -^ Tj< C<l OS t- OS 

05 1^ CO aa o ■>*> o oow*ci ■<j"5i 

eo'co'-^t^t^-^cT ^jTw"-*}'"^ orTci" 



3 o 

— a 



C^CS00»O<-H^Tj»'^OCC^OO'— I I-iOOiCC'-H.-iOO Ot^'^'-t 

c^'^'-Tco'^i-H'r-rTjrcc'ogo '^'rc'oo ■^^"--rcc ec "-Ti-r oo«i-r 



Cl X i-H 



^^2^ 



eotc r-i 



1-H ■^ .-. lO 



COOO— - lO 



Oi W 00 -**• Cl uO 



^ CC '^f (N CC 

o CO o »o (N ;d 



-- O: a: r^ ^ Oi 

CO CC CI O lO lO 
<N Tf 00 "0 CO CO 



-^CJ — ' 



.-»Oi»nco c^ ^ 

•O !-• t- O '— -* 

b-'^r^os (ON 



t^ cD-rr* ^ o h- 

IMCO C^ lO Oi 05 
Oi ^ 1-H co<C t^ 



OOieo.-'Cso 

CO lO OC^Oi ^ 



CO Tt* O 00 



COiO^ 00-^ O 
!>• 00 O 00 CO 1— 
TJ- t^ Tj4 CO lO CO 



N — * -^f (M CD C4 

o Wi-<co-^o 



1^ lO CC O 00 00 
— 'OOOO c^ 
00 Ol CO CO CO CO 



* »0 CO ^ 



l^O^ CO O »JO 

O t^coeoco t^ 



is t*. 






r- oi QO o 00 CO i- 



3CO o ■* ooc 



00 C^ 1^ '•T 



CO t^ CO O d w '^ oaO^-*** 
r^ QO^ccot^M woO'ij'c^ 



CO :0 t— <— I OS Oi -^ QO r* 00 0> 

in r-H -^ 05 CO iC C^ OSC^t^CD 



cOCiOs^iM'-'OO _ , 

Ci'^'-O'— ' — o-— ' coOeO'— < 



— "COCO^ 



C-^ iCr- 1-. 



•-" ■^ r- cs CO Oi 

CO Tt* CS -^ O TT' _ 
CO C* M O OS CO i-t 

C^*" 00 CO* 



iCOO t 

-ciobf^ 



CO ^ .-.Tt^CO 



•COO-H'^OC^OO iC(NTj<'?t< 

to Tj. lO »0 Tt« CO CS l>- CO CD CO 

O CO -^ C^ C^ -^ to C*4 CO •<?< C^ 

m" r-T im' (N cm tC CO cs 



iC 05 CO Oi O; Oi CI os^ost^ 
-■^■—CNC^IOO'^O cDOi^-iO 



cr- ro OS o Ci "^ c 



OSOO ^ --i 



OO— 'i-HOOCD OC^iOlO 

^- iC GO OC Oi >— ' CM O 00 Oi 00 

0:iOCDiO-^iO0i l>.0'-H.-. 

i-T -"^.-rof 1.0 CD CO cm" 



Cio'.rocoici^oo ^-^ooio 

to CO to Oi i-i CD OO ■^ 00 CM '* 
■^COOCOCOCCCO Tt*OJiO»-H 



CM to CM CO CD OS OO Tj< -^ Oi ■■ 
CO -^ CD CO O to 00 lOiCOSC 
O Tj< CO Tf< O !>• OS lO^-O 



lO ■'f t^ OS OS 00 !>• CO O CO — « 
CMcoot~-ioioco r-oo-^io 

O'^t--O^COCM OCOt^ 



^ O: -H r 



CD t^ b* CO ^ Tf -^ OS CO OS t- 

to CD t^ '^ r- 00 00 --hCMOSOO 

o CM r- r-H tc CO o oo-^ 

i-ri-rt-Ti-r CM co ioc<fi-r 



..a AT! fl 



<-Wfr;«QCPHfeCOS;2;^p4fi^ P^ P:^ t» 5 do t^ P 



>4 O 



120 KEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMEGRATION 






■^ tC iJ^ 05 '^ 

*o t^ r- cc cc 






O If 00 CO t^ 



CO^ <-" 



1— ( -^ OS <D C0»0 






t- '^ O 0> CO 









t* »C 1^ lO 



CX)C4*OTfOC^CO'^-* 






•— < O Oi C3 ^ 



lOoor— »ocOi— icocoo 

CD C^ -^ (O 05 C^ 



touoooor*"^5Dr*ao 
1-Hr- oo ■^ h- cc c< 



CC -H OCO CO 
OCO-^ '-' o 
CO t^C^I CO f-H 



osoos-^c^^t^co-^ Q 

O'<J*?10000OS<CCSi-i ^ 
cqco OS'^OSCOC^ I-" 



C^i-i -* 



sC-^TfOC^O— '"©CO 
<M tC iC CO -D CO 00 



CO — 1' 



CD UD 050 »0 



iO'^OCOI--COCO^»-H 

r^r-coi^'«**cDoooocD 

CS ■* CO CO'^ 1-" ^ 



lOO'—^OCOCOOit 

1— >-<}«COOiO<DI:^'-'C 
C^ CO <-i cocoo »o 

•^ i-Tco 



•-* OS 00 c»*c 

.-H ,-< ^ to O 



OC^0000C<>05*0tDd 
-^r-rfCOt^OOOClO 

,_, ^ Tti CO CS OS CO 



CO"— 'COOS^dOOl--'^ 

co-^coc^00500-«!r 
t-* M ':D lONOo C^ 






■9 Is •SI 



c8 » cS 

rt o 



"S" o 



o £ 3 S -c 
O »-. '/. ^ o 



BEPOBT OF THE COMMISSIOXER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 121 



C^ (N U3 C^ CO 

00 t^ QOOO t* 



O W O-H 



»o r^ »o w OS OS 

t^ COiO Oi •<** 05 
CO t-^ GO -^ C4 -*J< 



lOCO— «rcit>-»co>io 



'*. 



CO ^ C^ 05 C^ 



Tf to CO OS >-' t 

00 ^ .-H -^C^l 






05 ^ lO ^ OS 

r- Th c^ CD 1^ 

^ lO ^ o — ^ 



lO Ol CO 
^ COrf 

r^ 00 — ' 
cc''c^*' 



coc^c^ooot^ccos 



b» iC CO '<*• ■— 



CO CD 1— coco 



CCiCM<OiCi»Cb*C^O 

cc-^roooioooooioco 
^ CD -^ OS c< r>.N 



CO Q L-:; ■**• h* 

OS 05 "^ O 00 



r-i t-- -^ r>. t 






(U 



! O. 

On-"': 
, C3.= > 3 

o » a; tn I, 
■C iJ ^ p S 

fe C£ 3 35 
aiaDE-i>-iO 






'So 






mO-^£" O 



3 a a g 3 
hODSm 



^O 



->«*< C^ M CS O CO 1-' ^ OS C^ OS »■*■<** ■^ t^ t^ CO t 



iC CO -^ CO ^H t^ c< 



00'*J<C^t^'«*<CO<-HC^CCCO COCOCOCOCDt^t>.CDCCCOCO00 ^lO-- 



M-VOOOSOSCO 



i-H t^ CO CO ^ 00 O CO "5 t^ — i 



C^ CO CO CO C^ -^fOOC^I -^COCO '-'I 



c^ ic -^ r^ 40 -^ CD 



Tj*h-t-»coooO'— 'Oosoo 

00— iwCO<D-^wCD'»»'t^ 

C^ M iC c^ ic>o ?oc^^ 



CDOOCJCDiCe^OcOCO'^iOOS 
CO«00 CS to OT COCOOSiO 



h- W CD-^ •-^ 

■^ r- »o t- »-H 

M CD ^OiO 



cCt^Oi lOOOiCTfX'COs 
OSO(M OCDOCOGOOSC^ 
COOiO lOCOt' csooco 



^ ^ lO - 



O OS Tl* 
C^ CD CO 
CO — <Tf 



t>, O CO ^ OS 

lO (N CDOOCD 



CSI^iM '^CSiOOCOt-'-i 

r^ to CO CO GO -^ CO o o >j^ 

1-t lO CO -^ 1-t OS lO CO CD 



COC^ 00 t^OS O OS 



t^OSO 
00 t^ -^ 



OS O CO c^ c^ 
OS CO C4 iC CI 

CO •«*' OS Tt« OS 



CO CD CO OS iC t- O CO CO c^ 
00C»CO COOOOOOC^IiCOS 
CO O C^ 00 OS --^ -- ""r «— ' 1-" 



^ O t^ CO OS CS 



t^ t^OS CO 

COOSCS CD 

^ CNCS OS 

ic oTiri" CO 



s n o ' 



.i3 >»•! 



5 C-O G 

' c p r 



=3 fl 



T-" hfii-( G 






1 



" ^ ^-^ ^ c ^ 



122 REPORT OF THE (X)MMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

Table XV. — Total immigration, 1820 to 1924 



Period 



Year ended Sept. 30— 

1820 --- 

1821 - -- 

1822.. 

1823... 

1824 

1825 

1826 

1827 

1828 

1829. 

1830 .-- 

Total 10 years, 1821-1830. 

1831 

Oct. 1, 1831, to Dec. 31, 1832... 

Year ended Dec. 31— 

1833.... 

1834.... 

1835 

1836.. .- 

1837 ..- 

1838 

1839 

1840 

Total 10 years, 1831-1840. 

1841 

1842 

Jan. 1 to Sept. 30, 1843 

Year ended Sept. 30— 

1844 

1845.. 

1846 

1847 

1848.. 

1849.... 

1850 

Total 10 years, 1841-1850. 

Oct. 1 to Dec. 31, 1850 

Year ended Dec. 31— 

1851 

1852.. 

1853... 

1854 

1855 

1856 

Jan. 1 to June 30, 1857. 

Year ended June 30— 

1858 

1859 

1860 

Total 10 years, 1851-1860 

1861 

1862 

1863 

1864 

1865 

1866 

1867 

1868 

1869 

1870 

Total 10 years, 1861-1870 



Number 



8,385 
9,127 
6,911 
6,354 
7,912 
10, 199 
10, 837 
18, 875 
27,382 
22,520 
23,322 



143, 439 



22, 633 
60, 482 

58, 640 
65, 365 
45, 374 
76, 242 
79, 340 
38, 914 
68, 069 
84,066 



599, 125 



80,289 
104, 565 
52, 496 

78, 615 
114, 371 
154,416 
234. 968 
226, 527 
297, 024 
310, 004 



1, 653, 275 



59, 976 

379, 466 
371, 603 
368, 645 
427, 833 
200, 877 
195, 857 
112, 123 

191,942 
129, 571 
133, 143 



2, 571, 036 



142, 877 
72, 183 
132, 925 
191, 114 
180, 339 
332, 577 
303, 104 
282, 189 
352, 768 
387, 203 



2, 377, 279 



Year ended June 30 — 

1871 

1872 _ 

1873 

1874 

1875 

1876.... 

1877 

1878 

1879 

1880.... 



Total 10 years, 1871-1880. 



1881. 
1882. 
1883. 
1884. 
1885. 
1886. 
1887. 
1888. 
1889. 
1890. 



Total 10 years, 1881-1890. 



1891. 
1892. 
1893. 
1894. 
1895. 
1896- 
1897. 
1898- 
1899. 
1900- 



Total 10 years, 1891-1900. 



1901. 
1902. 
1903. 
1904. 
1905. 
1906. 
1907- 



1909. 
1910. 



Total 10 years, 1901-1910. 



1911. 
1912. 
1913. 
1914. 
1915. 
1916. 
1917. 
1918. 
1919. 
1920. 



Total 10 years, 1911-1920. 



1921. 
1922. 
1923. 
1924. 



Total 4 years, 1921-1924. 
Grand total 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 123 



Table XV-a. 



-Net increase of population by arrival and departure of aliens, fiscal 
years ended June SO, 1908 to 1924 





.Admitted 


Departed 




Period 


Immigrant 


Nonimmi- 
grant 


Total 


Emigrant 


Nonemi- 
grant 


Total 


Increase 


1908 


782, 870 

751, 786 

1, 041, 570 

878, 587 
838, 172 
1, 197, 892 
1, 218, 480 
326, 700 
298, 826 
295,403 
110, 618 
141, 132 
430,001 


141, 825 
192, 449 
156, 467 

151, 713 
178, 983 
229, 335 
184, 601 
107, 544 
67, 922 
67, 474 
101, 235 
95, 889 
191, 575 


924, 695 

944, 235 

1, 198, 037 

1, 030, 300 

1, 017, 155 

1, 427, 227 

1, 403, 081 

434, 244 

366, 748 

362, 877 

211, 853 

237, 021 

621, 576 


395, 073 
225, 802 
202, 436 

295, 666 
333, 262 
308, 190 
303, 338 
204, 074 
129, 765 
66, 277 
94, 585 
123, 522 
288,315 


319,755 j 714,828 
174, 590 1 400, 392 
177,982 380,418 

222, 549 518. 215 
282, 030 615, 292 
303, 734 611, 924 
330,467 i fi33. sail 


209,867 
543, 843 
817, 619 


1909.. 


1910- 


1911 


512, 085 


1912. . . 


401, 863 
815, 303 


1913 


1914.. 


769, 276 
50,070 


1915 


180, 100 
111,042 
80, 102 
98, 683 
92,709 
139, 747 


384,174 
240,807 
146, 379 
193, 268 
216, 231 
428,062 


1916.- 


125, 941 
216, 498 


1917 


1918 


18, 585 


1919 .. 


20, 790 


1920- 


193, 514 






Total 10 years, 
1911-1920 


5, 735, 811 


1, 376, 271 


7, 112, 082 


2, 146, 994 


1, 841, 163 


3, 988, 157 


3, 123, 925 


1921- 


805, 228 
309, 556 
522, 919 
706, 896 


172, 935 
122, 949 
150, 487 
172, 406 


978, 163 
432, 505 
673, 406 
879, 302 


247, 718 
198, 712 
81, 450 
76, 789 


178, 313 
146, 672 
119, 136 
139, 956 


426, 031 
345, 384 
200,586 
216, 745 


552, 132 


1922 


87, 121 




472,820 
662, 557 


1924- 




Total 4 years, 
1921-1924- 


2,344,599 


618, 777 


2, 963, 376 


604,669 


584,077 


1, 188, 746 


1,774,630 


Grand total 


10,656,636 


2,485,789 


13, 142, 425 


3,574,974 


3, 097, 567 


6,672,541 


6, 469, 884 



14155— 24t- 



124 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 





As- 
sisted 
aliens 


riN -IT m iM 1 it-f-irt-* rt ooso — r-'^eo i i^ 

1 1 1 CO ^ »0 CO CO i 1 


Con- 
tract 
labor- 
ers 


eo i CO j p- jM Ig^gawg-gcoo- ;co 


i-S 1 

>l 1 


II ! ! i ! i i i ! i i^ i i i i ! i ! ! ; 


Pro- 
fes- 
sional 
beg- 
gars 


11 ! I 1 1 I 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 ! 1 ! 1 ! 1 !-^ 


II 


[ [ 1 1111 1 1 ICO I I I • '■ i i I I ! i 


Likely 
to be- 
come a 
public 
charge 


co<M N -^t-eo^ Sh icoScSo-^ocot-Seo i<a 

,1 1-1 i,-l 00 -V coo W I 


Chron- 
ic 
alco- 
hol- 
ism 


11 1 ! 1 ; i I ! I'^ 1" ! ! "^ 


Surgeon's 
certificate 
of pliysical 

defect 
which may 
affect 
alien's 
ability 
to earn a 
living, 
other than 
loath- 
some or 
dangerous 
contagious 
diseases 
or non- 
contagious 
tuber- 
culosis 


0« CO eOCOt-N llO loco— lOCOOOM --co IrH 
lO 1 l«0 00 »0 iOCO,HS 1 


3 ■ 

11 

(B O 

a -a 
ss 
Sg 

go 


i 
o 


•OCO r1 COg;C^CO l-<)< i O CO OS ■*■>»< -h t^ tT «« co •-< 1 
C^ 00 1 1—1 -^Ji —1 TTw^ 1 




1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 ! 1 1 ! l'^ 1 ! 


as 


i-(C» eo eoji^eo • iii [co— ittooocooiooi 1 •■* 


Tuber- 
culosis 
(conta- 
gious) 


CO-* 1 cocoi-1 1 li-i la>Mt^ooc^c^-9<co— ICO '• '• 


Tuber- 
cu- 
losis 
(non- 
conta- 
gious) 


1 1 1 j-^ ; ; 1 1 1" I 1 I '" I 1 ' ' ' ' 


Surgeon's 
certificate of 
mental de- 
fect which 
may affect 

alien's 
ability to 
earn a liv- 
ing, other 
than idiots, 
imbeciles, 
feeble- 
minded, 
epileptics, 
insanity, 
or consti- 
tutional 
psycho- 
pathic 
inferiority 


—11 1 111! l-H lo 1 N us 1-1 t>. -"l" ICO 1 1 1 


Con- 
stitu- 
tional 
psy- 
cho- 
pathic 
infe- 
rior- 
ity 


11 1 1 1 1 1 11 Ig"^-^ 1^=3 1 1 1 1 1 




-HI 1 1 I<0 l-IPl 1 1 1 I(M 1 1 1 


In- 
sane, 

or 
have 
been 

in- 
sane 


.HI 1 11—11 i-a< 100 ie^T)< leoo ico i •— i 


Fee- 

ble- 

mind- 

ed 


CO— 1 1 1 i-H 1 1 1 ito ICOIO iC^O ICO 1 1— 1 




1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 lc« iN» liji 1 1 1 1 1— 1 


Idiots 


1 1 1 111! ! 1 1—1 ic4 • 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 • 




§ 
Pi 


African (black) 

Armenian 

Bohemian and Moravian 
(Czech) 

Montenegrin 

Chinese 

Croatian and Slovenian- 
Dalmatian, Bosnian, and 

Herzegovinian 

Dutch and Flemish 

East Indian 

English 

Finnish 

French 

German 

Greek 

Hebrew 

Irish 

Italian (north) 

Italian (south) 

Japanese 

Korean 

Lithuanian 



EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEEAL OP IMMIGRATION 125 



-"S I j-^S ^S" 








■j 


■ OS N 1 rtTO CC c: -H 


<3S 1 
CM 1 






'^ 1 


i i I' i i'^ i i i ; i 1 




^ 1 


i i : i ; i ; !" i ; ' 




■«< 




■«< c» 00 — 00 IM (N — <NtONC<5^0 — 1 JJ 
CO ^ CC " ■<1' C^ CC O 00 00 00 CO CC »C — N 
00 rH — -H ^ -^ 


O 
CO 

oo" 


CM 






•o 




JJf^co-*co3:C^ ■C;j;c;CM 


CO — CM 


g 




<N m CO CD .- cs -H CO ^: T? 00 -H ?» M ■«■ cj 


i 




leo 1 1 1 1 i i i 




s 




•Ot^t^MC^CO ! — r)-C5T«MO! ' i CO 
CD 1 > 1 


i 




C^0Ot)<-HM 1-h C^Tf — — . !— ! CM 1 


o 1 


! CM 1 ! i ! i 11 


'^ 1 




02 




CM rH 1 1 1 1 1 jrt^CM 1 




;-; 




1 t^ 1 1 rH . •<?< CO rH 






g 




1 CO 1 1 1 c r CMCM 




; ;'* 


§ 




.lO 1 1 l-H 1 COt~ 


i i*^" ; ; 


to 




|T)< rH . . rHrH COCO 




CM 1 1 


§ ;- 


ICO ■ 1 1 ■ 1 icM 


1'^ 




CM I 


1 1 1 1 1 1 ' I '^ 






■* 1 


Magyar 

Mexican 

Polish 

Portuguese 

Rumanian 

Russian 

Ruthenian (Russniak)... 
Scandinavian (Norwe- 
gians, Danes, and 

Swedes) 

Scotch 

Slovak... 


1 a , 

• C3 

i'S i 

' s 
\< 

ss 1 

.2.S 

c P.2 

C3 ^ »- 

no 
cooaoQ 


Welsh 

West Indian (except 

Cuban)... 

Other peoples. 


o 


a i 

a i 

^ c 

iH © 





126 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOXER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 






o> < 






a 



.-T >". <o 






« !D ^ c^ o -^ o c^oo t>- o -^ cc poo t* c^ 



2S = 



.-H^ « ?< ^ 



00 o> 






3g 



-O m 2 M 3 « 

fl^ o.'> IJ'^ 



o CO >n c« • 

O C5 1-* ?D C 



^«5 :Sl-'-^-«1*N«-HN 



«0<-*l3>'-000t~t^ 



-H e^-j ■ r- ?)■»>•» ^ » •« 



C^ t^ .-( 1^3 

■-1 1-1 i-»i 






sog::?-: 



•o Egt: 6 0.2 

O e3 O fc'mtj' 






03 g S « y> 



SF-moq>oot^cot^oao 
00 ?^ >--; 00 -H 00 






05 ® » 



a^-H 



ff^ -H?Ci-^0 'CC»i^ i-^O 



2a . 









San 



-H i?oc<iastccMrio-H-^ 



s-S !3 a" t>,S "^ «> o 2« 2 



■5 ®x) a.H S i, 5 H w 
>3 tss g ij.a a aa 



c»N ect 



a-S°ofe-9"32 2§ 
^gi2;2^.g^;25" 



MJ3 



'.aaf'S °3'S 0.2 <^ 



•2 g.g e.2.2 



1^ 



ooM m -<< — I. 



00N«^fH00C0»CC^»O 
00 TfJC r-10 — < 



• M '^ CI 

c'l O ^ bfl a -a .2 ^ 

-«J o 05.33 a «•■ 
t> o, ^ 3 (B 



ojoejoooo 



> a 03J 



03 m 



tN,?Doot* c^oc«ai'*0'^os«5ooi:oi-tr-.^^'>*ifl^r*o 



440^ P^ rHCO 



iSS 



M ■* "5 e^ "S -^ -< "-"C^ « 






Ss'Sqo® 



a.c 

: u o 



.2fl ■ 
III 

CIS oi 03 



g ^TJ 

>^ 03 



I SB 

II 



stsSR-Oo S-3 2B-'^£ ' rt a a 53 3 fciJ 



KEPQET OF THE COMMISSIONER GEXEK.A.L OF IMMIGRATION 127 



1 l« j 1 1 I ■■ I 1 1 


12 




g 




291 
123 
417 
293 

1,217 
2,983 
220 
716 
154 
235 
14 
203 

38 
95 


o 


g 
t- 


ssgg ii*i'"B"'S 


iu5 
■CO 


o 




,-H CO Ol 00 Oi w 






W01?0 ■ iC » ' 30 --H O •« 


;-^ 


N 
g 








s 


C4 






00 


CO 




« 


s 


s 


tM C^ CO CO »-' 1-^ 


! 




1 1 ■' 1 W CO — 1 i rt 1 1 i 


^~' 


^ ; 


1 1 |-H isj i°^ i i ; i 




OS 








1-1 




I1C.H IQ0.O»^f-lll 


'"' 


S 




IT" 11111111 




1 ; 






fq I 




•^ 


to 1 

•o 1 


iiC^-^ iOioIcOCqIII ,-1 


t~ 1 


1 1C0.-1 COOC^SlrtT-1 IcO — 1 -H 


§ 




b-Tfoc-^- to g; cc 00 tc -j> — c^ -a-io 

>OCO t^C^lOt^ ,-(,-1 


N 




Portuguese... 

Rumanian 

Russian. _ 

Ruthenian (Russniak) 

Scandinavian (Norwe- 
gians, Danes, and 
Swedes) 

Scotch 

Slovak 

Spanish 

Spanish American 

Syrian 

Turkish 

Welsh 

West Indian (except 
Cuban) 


i 

S 

a 

o 


"5 
p 




•2* ; 

i a 

OS 

»>^ 
0) S. 



128 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOXER GEXER.^L OF IMMIGRATION 



1 

a 

■S 
a 

a 

£ 
x> 
Q 

1 




s ; :- i^s-^^'S ;=^^2 ; 


3 


C^ 




■c 2 




iis^ 


s 

cs 


M tOOO 

S3 02C 


5 


Son 






i3>.|s||gl||^l6SJ 
It=a5 112-2 S«§£b3ig 


















22S2Se58 




















n §NN<o-«" 


a-asi-sii^ 

o boa S" ©.aS 


















" 1 


CJ iCO 1 


^B i ! .' 1 1 1 1 ; ; .' 1 1 ; ! 1 ; 

60 1 1 P r . 1 . 1 1 1 1 . ■ . 1 , 
















c-j 'm 


■* 


'"' 


S^ "- .2 « so 




--tD35 3:»>oaoaJ>n«o:cot»i/;M 

con <N-t(MMCO— • N 


" 






Isl 
















O-S-OOOONCCO 


Illfe.l^llla.3' 




00(N >0 0000 1^ . 
f, t^ r-< »0 00 O CC I 
00 coco OMMiC i 














.c^l^:!- o^gsiss . 1 : i i i i ; i i i i i i i i i 

Mca >.-g 5^.2 ;g 03^5 |5gg 6o| ;:;;;;;::;:;;;; 
v.g^^a ^g^^gg^ 5| ; ; ; ; j I ; ; : ; ; I ; ; ; 












l(0t;;ffig-*C»5OCCt0g 


"^ O tUD ^ ' 


§ 2 a i5 2" I ; i i i ; ! i i i i ! i i : 
^|§g.2 ; i i ; ; i i i i ; 1 i ; ; i 


to»Oi--u^r)-i._-cr-<^co-HTi<^ina> 


•silllsiiii^syi^ INNNNiNNi 

booa^-g^s c3 S K ..g^a.tixig! ; 1 1 1 1 1 ;; 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 
3'-? OS S3 a-c o S 5 Q.S M >":5 ;;',;;;;;;:;!;;; 
"^Is'l^'goiSl ».agE-aj ; ; : i i ; i ; i i ; i i ; i 












;gtOgO»0-.OgC35. 


oi-2 »•§ « a S 














1 1 I ^Smcococcw to 






iotoo3e<;ooco>oooo-j>— lOit^ — Mirjp 


, (D 1 CO 


rH iri -. ,-1 M -H c^ N m o» M oo "O ■<J> to ^ o t^ t^ o: c^ -1 e ■* o 05 00 1- to 






^?3o>iM--ooo>oj)«-.S'<)'tdi-r-S 


is 

a? 




iraNOtOT(<-*oot^r-0»iot^Q^>ot~-H 
•>j>-v*<c^'*>otec^-<-. Ncoco — ci 


1 


•4i«-r» — — ■-•-<-Har~-itoaoN3>OMSMNO 




•>rtO'OC5-i>-ia>ot~0'<i< 


Immi- 
gration 


cco-ia5i~<N»ioc^QO«too®«a>otcor~n 
:ot*opocotoeco>^t^-H^-^t>-&>c*5Tt"t^oot^ooi^ 


00-OC<0»<N-iOOtOOJtO 
OOOC^O — COOfJO'HOJ 
-»<r^00-»'tO-iONW3>00 


lO-«Sc^C^MINMM*^5ci600OwMft:t~ 


»-< 00 00 

Tt* t^ eo 

Ooooo 


t- oO tc oO -o o 


— o >n 


coo t- 


_r 


-.-«■ 1 


1 


—08 annf papaa J8a.\ 


CI CO "f "."s -^ r^ 00 a> O -H c^ CO ^ »o to t^ 
QO»oo» 3oao»ao*OJS5*c65i» 


1 


i 


o 


-< IN 
CTiS 


cc 

2 


2;:2S^22SS?5S?i 

0> A Oi 9 03 9 9 ^ A ^ o 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GEHrER.A.L OP IMMIGRATION 129 



>* 

s 
1 

1 

§• 




11 
5i 


By 

United 
States 
mar- 
shals 


i i ;-sgi2ilslsiei^iiill3Ss--"--«°- 


By 

immi- 
gration 
officers 


i M-i 1 i i i i i i i i i : i i i i ; i i i§2«2-""3SS 


Under 
immi- 
gration 
law 


sS5S§i§iSilSgliliSil|s2air,§giosg|g 


c^"M-of(^f(^^^-OTfoi■of--^--^M'^f-J.••-J.■•«=o' 


arred from entering— Continued 


1 

Total 
de- 
barred 


§ii5igii|sg||||ll^llllg^llllggg2s 


c. ^ -H « c ^ " " * " ^"^ ^-S 2f 2 2 2 ^"gf 2 2 ?r?5 2 2 ^"« -'2 23 § g 


Alien 
ene- 
mies 


i : ; : i ; ; 1 ; : : ; ; i i i I ; ; ; ; 1 i i i'°*S"'° j \ \ 


With- 
out 
proper 
pass- 
port 
under 
State 
Depart- 
ment 
regula- 
tions 


254 

292 

462 

1, 554 


Ex- 
ceeded 
quota, 
act of 
May 10, 

1921 


1 

1,662 

2,680 

10, 114 


Under 

last 

proviso 

section 

23 


i i i i i i i ; i i ; i i i i i i ; i i i i i ; i i i^^SS^g 


Under 
provi- 
sions 
Chinese 
exclu- 
sion 
law 




Under 
pass- 
port 

provi- 
sion, 

section 
3 


; : I : ; : ; ; ; I : j 1 : |SSsss5S5§g8SSS§g38^2°° 


Unable 
to read 
(over 
16 years 
of age) 


391 
1,598 
1,455 
1,639 
1, 450 
1,249 
2,095 
1,708 


Aliens 

who 

procure or 

attempt to 

bring in 
prostitutes 

and 
females for 

any 
immoral 
purpose 


' ' ' ' ' 1 ' ' ' ' ' 1 ro -*< CS ^ CO ^^ 05 ^ N cc Tf^ CM t-- ^ oo CO Tf 1-- Tj« « oa 

• t ] » ■ 1 1 < 1 1 1 ■ 'rj' 00 t^ TT Ci O O Ci O r^ O) rf ti O OS ■**■ -^ 


Q 


Sup- 
porte d 
by pro- 
ceeds 

of 
prosti- 
tution 


i . ■ 1 > - r I 1 , . . , , , ! ; l^icr^'-iot-oo'© -rcoccc '^ 




Prosti- 
tutes 
and 
aliens 
coming 
for any 

im- 
moral 
pur- 
pose 


o 'CS 1 . 1 t 1 t--ec ccccos -^t* o 00 -^ cooiro M b- o— < OS o^ CO ^ ^ CO o CO 

00 1 ' 1 1 t 1 ^ CSCC'HCSCS^OcO'-OOOCSrO— iCOOO'-'OO— <ooco 

' •— 'CCcccscMrcrocSTTO-- ^^ ,— (-^— . 




11 


1 I 1 < -H iCCiCO';0'<*<Tt*t^00O^00CSCS-^CS^':DCS--HC^l 




Crimi- 
nals 


OCSOO-^ I— .C^OO-^t^OS-^iO-^iC^CCpOO-^CSOOiOCOiOt^O-HiCOOcD^CC 

CS ^ 1 "O cc '*' o -^ cci>. 00 -^ Oi o o r^ •* o CO CO o t^ t^ CO -itt^ 

i CSM^CSiOcOiO00r-.CS(NCSt-HCScC^-'CC»O 




Under 
16 years 
of age 
unac- 
com- 
panied 

by 
parent 


< 1 1 1 • 1 1 • t ) ) 1 t 1 . loo 00 <oc5 lO CS 00 OS cc ^ lo r^ ^ o cocMi^ 

; ; I : 1 i : I 1 1 ; : : : ; :*2§sgSt-tssiS8g§2SS 




Accom- 
pany- 
ing 
aliens 
(under 
sec. 18) 


) 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 t 1 00 CO COO^ *OCS OO-^ l>- COCCCOOO lOO OS »C 


Stow- 
aways 


"""38" 
161 
464 
1,241 
2,291 
1,483 
1,929 
2,436 


II" 


c^' «' ^' u^' to t^ 00 a: o «' M M rr u:! o r-^ 00 g d '-i M ro T)<' lo «D i~-I <» oi o -^ g^ 


50 00 30 OO OOOOOOOCO^O^C3G^C^030^03^0^0)0)O^O^O^^C3030^C2C^0^0030^ 



130 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



-^ a ci s» 



9S 



2 " 

as 



3 ■- 
"■ (-1 

bco 
.S>. 

CO 

V 0^ 



J3 O 



3 aj iT^'r. %? 



a S = w W-" S""^ 
£ ^-C S'o'O oo « 

S=§~ST3'^3&-<fe«2.2 

gg§3gcT3«g'Z;'Ss5-s 



jjsm .u. 



« o; 



T7 -w « I 



.-H (N rt « O: 00 "O TfP. —.Si? 
^^ --I >0 CO ^ rt ^ 






^ ^ p^rt _ , 



) 05 O ^H CD C^ 



" S i- 
■— '55-23 c3 

■2fe-2S 



P a o ?i 

S 2 o E 

=3 S M o 

Cm ^ ^ 



(Nprt OCSM e^ 



S O S >. 61) 2 

^S •§ o gf £ 

g S o — „xi 
o " o) 1- CO ca 

i g » « as o S S % £ 
.2.^-Sg=HEft«3-o| 



O; O C 
> CO g 

o 2 c 

a m d 

4i a bt 

3 0) CO 

a> c3 c 

aoSa 
,2 ^ p. S 

■3.2 g'^'^-i 

■o tco.'- 2 a 

<" c a 1- "^ « 

■i a g's.ai:- 

c<5 O Q H t, o 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 131 



I 

! >, 

a 

<s 

"3 

i 
>■ 

a 
S 

■? 
>> 

o 

a 
o. 
B 
o 
u 

1 

i 
§• 


a 

a> 
o 

<D 

B 
■§ 
1 

■s 

"2 

o 
o 
52 

1 


IB sassBp 


Xjjna JO ami} 
papnpsa jo sJaqmam jb^ox 


CC CO C^ »-" ^ (N 


(93b jo SJB9i? 9X J9A0) pB9J 0% 9jqBnn 


00-H -H t-U5 


■* 1 -HC>1CS« 


'^lOCOCON 
CO 


g "oas JO noisiAoad jjodssBd japufi 






\ i i 


M i i I : 




(E -oas nj paquosap ojajaq; inao 

-BfpB SPOBISI pUB BtS V JO UOHJOd iGm JO 

s9AUBn) s9ssBp papn[Oxa XjjBoiqdBjSoao 






1"^ 


11 1 In 1 

II 1 iiO 1 




noiiBiJodap snoiAajd jo 
jBa^ I uiqiiAi sajBjg pajm/i aqj pajaiug 


-HOC 


; i"^ 


i i 'r \^^ 


o.i>-Ha>-j 


asodjnd iBJorauii 
Xdb joj saaijB jo sajnjijsojd ui Stnjq 
0% pajdraa^JB jo painoojd oqk snaqv 


(N 


1 <N 11 


^ ; i" is- 


00 ^ N ^ '-< 


noijnjijsojd jo 1 ; 
spaaoojd aqj paAiaoaj jo. Aq pajjoddng 1 1 






i i i ; : ; 


.-< llN 1 I 


asodjnd iBJOcarai | ^ 
jCub joj gniraoa suatiB puBsaimpsoj,! 1 






- i ;« is 


•oeo-H iTi< 


sistqoJBnv i 










sjsiraBS^loj ; 










siBmrauo ^ 




IM -H 


II 1 i« 


ao^ONcoos 


sjnajBd j£q paiuBdmoooBun 
'^j^na JO araii ^b a3B jo sjb9^ gx japnji 








1^ ,^ ',n 


1— ICO 1 1 


s JaJoqBi jOBJino o ; 






II 1 1 Im 


r^N 1 In 


ej; 'Das JO osiAOjd ^sbj japufj i 


■C -H O 1 


O 1 Tf 1 1 ■ 


-H05-«<0 I 


snoijBinSaj jnam^jBdaa 1 '^'^ "^ cmIoim ;®|2S 
ajB^s JapuTi 'iJodssBd jadojd jnoq^iAl 111 


Nrt<-*>Ooe 


IDB oijooJBU japnn 




1 Ic^ 


II I'll 


; : i-^ : 


papnajxa sb 'uei jo 
?0B %\xm\ ratunaojad J9pnn Bjonb ss9Dxa 




O rt 00 it 


- i 13 ig?-^ 


'^::S»S 


sngifB aniXuBdniooov 








11 i" i i 


1 1 ! ! : 




suaiiB pajsissv 


" 






i ! ; i i--- 


In I.^n 


SXBAVBmOJg '^ 




i-^ 


11 1 1 1 jM 


i" : i i 


SJBgS9q iBnoTssajoij 


i 




i i 




1 1 1 1 1 


a3jBqo oijqnd b atnooaq o^ Xpun 


T»(C^ to io(Nirao l50-9"«oo 

U5 ■>J<M-< ICO 05-^ 


Sicot^t-Tji 

Oeoeo«o — 


rasqoqoDiB oinojqo 




i 


i i 


i i i ; i"^ 


i i i i i 


Loathsome 

or dangerous 

contagious 

diseases 


sjaq^o 




- 


;-" 


Hi t I ,-^ > 


NNCO-H 1 


BmoqoBJx 








! i ; i i 


(snoi3Binoa) sisoinojaqtix i 




-' ; 


i i i i i"^ 


1 p : 1 


^juoTjajni oiqjBdoqo^sd iBnoijniiisnoo '° 


; -^ ';■" 


IrH 1— 1 Iw rt 


• la i-Hco 


soijdajida 






i i- 


H 1 1 —1 1 CO 


-H 1 1 IN 


aaBsm uaaq aABq jo anesni 






i ■' 


" i i i i-" 


1^ ; ;-H 


papnira-aiqaaj; 








i i i-^ i i 


-^ 1 i i i 


saipaqrai 








i ; i i i i ' 


N 1 IN 1 






- 


1 


03 

i 


1 > 1 

! o 


■a 1 1 

03 ; ; 
S ; 1 

1 "^ 

a § 1 ' 
.52 oJ 


Cuban 

Dalmatian, Bosnian, and 

Herzegovinian 

Dutch and Flemish 

East Indian 

English 

Finnish 


French 

Greek 

Hebrew. 

Irish 



14155— 24t- 



-10 



132 REPOET OF THE COMMISSIOXEE GENEEAL OF IMMIGEATION 



%M sassBp papnpxa jo sjeqmatn \e%ojj "* ^^ 



(93b jo SJt50X 9T J8A0) p'BSi 0% ajqBun. 



g 'oas JO noisiAOJd ^jodssed japnri 



(£ 'oas ui paquDsap ojajam jnao 

-BrpC SPUBISI pUB BIS V JO UOI^JOd ^Bqi JO 

SQAnBu) S8SSBI0 pa'pnpxa XjfeoiqdBjaoao 



uoi^Bjaodap snoiAajd jo 
jBaX X nimJMsajBjg paii'nn. aq? pajajng 



asodjnd iBJorauii 
XaB joj snai[B jo sajrunsojd ui anuq 
01 paidniaiiB jo pajnoojd oq« snaifv 



uoi^njiisoad jo 
spaaoojid aqi paAiaoaj jo Aq pajjoddng 



asodjnd iBjotnnii 
^OB joj aniraoo snaqB puBsaimijsOJj 



sisiqojBuv 



sistraB3Xio<i 



siBuitniio 



s^najtBd Jiq pamBdniooDBnn 
'JU%nQ JO amji jb aSB jo sJBait gt japn/i 



saajoqB[ lOBj^aoo 



82 -oas JO osiAOJd }SB[ japnn §gE? 



snoijBinaaj juarajJBdaa 
a^Big jepnii 'jJOdssBd jadojd jnoqijAV 



JOB ojioojBa Jepnn 



papna;xa sb 'uex jo 
fjoB iitnii mnjuaDjad japnn Bjonb ssaoxg 



t~»MO«OCO «N irtrtO 



i-t«D CO -^00 



CO iM — "Nr-N 



05 t>- c^ »o cs ^ 



saajiB SniXnBdniooov 



snaiiB pa^stssv 



SXBMBAiOlg 



sjB33aq iBuoissajojd; 



!DC^50-^*-H -^OOiiSOO 



a3jBqD ojiqnd b araooaq oj jtie^in 



nisjioqoaiB oinojqo 



2d" 
a 5 3 » 
5 K o g 

1*3 g' (3 (U 



SJeqiO 



BraoqoBJX 



(snoiSBinoo) stsoiiiojaqnx 



jtiuoiaajm oiqiBdoqojIsd iBuoiimijsnoo 



sojidaiidg 



anBsnt naaq aABq jo auBsni 



papnini-eiqiae^ 



saipaquii 



It 



.2 £iJ 
S o^ 

^ C3 - 






a '. ' ' 5: O > =« <ri 

:•- irt ' ^ '^ '.2 5 . - ; ; :^ 

5b2H33sg?£aaiJgBfl.2 

§«5'3S3332Q8°fta& 
'h3^. i^PhC^P-KKm; cccomoQco 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 133 



2 = "S 


1 § 














S 




In I 


o 

8g 


;- 


! I I 


CO 




i i i- 


s 




III 


« 




: : i" 


- 




1 1 1m 


s s 




s 




; i i-^ 


s 




-<}. 1 iffl 


i 






CO 

53 






c« 






1 




CO 






IM 






o 




1 1 |<N 


CO 




"t-^S 


(N 






- 




CO 1 1 1 


U5 




" i i i 


t^ 






U3 




i-^ 1(N 


•a 




. 1 \—<\n 






« 






CO 






o 




Turkish 

Welsh 

West Indian (except Cuban) 
Other peoples 


. s 
I'S. 

IS 

IPh 

.' s 

. o 

. it 

;•« M 
-2 ■Eg 

O O 03 

Q 


! 

i 
( 
1 
1 
1 



134 KEPORT OF THE COMMISSIOXER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 



spoBisi aniddjitq,! tnojj pa^jodaa 






iinin exnij ^noq^jAV ib^ox 



•o <N « CO C) 



Xi^na 0!> jopd sieniniuo 



■vc^c^on '■^ 



(jij^na J9JJB etni^ itne pajjttnmoo auriio joj 
pouad j«iiniis joj oono UBqi' aioxn paadajuas 
JO ''SJB9A 9 ujmiAi pa'niuiiiioo eniuD joj ajotn 
JO K^S. I JOJ paonainas) Si%ua ja^je siBuiaipo 



^NtOt~t»«0 0» 



-jBAi JO sqoiibioia' puB jtJjna'jayB sjsiqDJBUV 



sasodind {BJorani] jaqio jo 
noptnnsojd JOJ nop'B^Jodnii jo noi'irnn^'O-'d 
JO ssan'isnq aq^ q^iM papaniioa naaq SntA'eq 
SB JO jajnoojd b jo ajnjtisojd b sb papodap 
uaaq 2uiABq jayB saiBjg' paijufi aq; ni pnnoj 



sajn^psojd ^q pa^nanbajj JI^^l^ll<l^^ 
aoBid jaqio Jo uopri'iiisojd jo asnoq qjiAi 
papauuoo jo aopniijsojd jo spaaoojd saAiaoaa 



jsajJB mojj 
sainitisojd joa^ojd oj sasiniojd jo sioatojd 
JO 'sqisissB JO 'jjodrai oj s'jdraa^iB jo siJodnii 



noptHTisojd 
JO sasnoq jo saiBrani jo XJjna jajjB sa^nipsoj j 






-•M — >-(N 



sjBaX g uTq^iM pajmbaj not:) 
•BiJOdad •siBiotgo noijBJ3ininii' Xq pajBuSisap 
ion aoBid jo anin vs jo 'not-joadsui inoqjm paiaing 



to C^ -< O O 30 



rt t- u:j u's .-1 « rt 









sjBa^ 5 aiqiiM Xjositidtaoa [b^ox 



5OC0CC oos -^ «:> 






SMBi aoTsnpxa-asaniqo 
JO aopBioiA ut'sajBJS paiiufi aqj nj 



sasnBO joud raojj sadJBqa oqqiid [bjox ; " ~ 



sasnBO jaq-jo 



snoiiipnoo {Bois^q j 



itonBn3aJd 



« 3 w 

o fc.2 ^ 

- C °- "^ 
■5 cJ'S^ 



sjaqio 



(snot3B}uoo)siso[nojaqnx 



snoijipnoo iBinani Jaqjo 



iCjiuBsni I ;;"*"' 



;§"§ 

la- 

Sec 
! S c 

- rt 2 =0 

! s a'i 



13 \sa 
'a '.-- 

B 
^ ; a> 

P5 p 



ut ^ ^ OMCOiQ 



N irt rtCD 



■o «M N o c<5 e< 5! 



.2-2.2 '«5 i-SoS-gJJ 'o .fe 

Eo3S!^£3«>3c3C1.9£<l>£«'.g 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 135 



J ice i 1 ! 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! I ! 1 1 1 1 


•<ji 1 


»o T*< ic « »o 00 »-< r^ CO cc o *o o ,-H *o »o 00 — ' 03 r^ •<** c*< o ^ 

MtOtO CO N 02 TT O IC <N IC Oi lO "5 -4 m 00 i-< J-l t-- -St •«< 




C<IOljllw00.-lijlI Ir^r^rfl-Hljl 


S ; 


•>*i 00 '• 1 1 1 ■# OS •* ■* to 1 ostoiNoccow ie<i.-ieo 

CM ' 1 1 ■ CC 1 ^-i ' 


n\ 


IN i IN l-*oo 1 Im-H -^ — 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 




1 1 1 1 1 *'' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 


ro • 


i(N-«< 1 1 !■* 1 1 1,-1 1 ,-( li-H 1 iN 1 1 1 1 


^ ; 


t-H 1 1 1 In 1 ! 1 I 1 i I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 ! 


o I 


ice 1 1 it-ir^N 1 1 1 1 ICO iNr-l 1 1 1 1 1 
1 1 1 1 CO 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


° \ 


rococo ' OS N 05 00 -^i* CO o CO coi-< cocs toco ^ M 1-^ 


<o j 


N lO 00 CO -^ 'J* C*« C3S lO CO O -H ;0 OS CO CM 00 ■* 00 N CO »0 

j-Hgio SNcoo«OTj<t;io irao-*ioONS.PliHa5 


00 5" 




NOO 
t-CO 


ict^ 1 i^ooN r^oseo« ■» t^ooN^CMoco^-ti-)-^ 

r^OS ' 1 -^ N 1-H iO ,-1 ,-1 CM t-H ,-t 


'D 1 


j ; ; ; ■^>-" I 1 jrt j coi-i i 1 1 1 I 1 ! I 


OS 1 


iiO 1 1 1 iCM COi-lrtN ii-l 1 1 !,-l 


O I 


i"^ i i i i i i i i i i i : i i i i i i i i 


CO i 


1 -I 1 I 1 1 >« ,H 1 I 1 1 1 ! 1 ! 


Ttl 1 


;t^ ; 1 j 1 j'H 1 j j j CM j 1 ICO 1 ! 1 I 1 


^ : 


.-(■>i< 1 1 i»-i-*,-i 1 1 i,-i ,-1 1 In Ii-h i 1 ! 1 


» I 


ij<ai 1 1 •* «o rH lo OS eo "o u3 oo "5 ^ t~ os oo eo i-i -h co —i I 

t— 1 1-- 1 1 CON t-i ^ ,— 1 ,-H T-l OS 1 
'1 lO 1 


Italian (north) ,... 

Japanese 

Lithuanian 

Mexican 

Polish 

Portuguese 

Rumanian 

Russian. 

Scandinavian (Norwegians, Dants, 

Scotch 

Slovak 

Spanish 

Syrian.. 

Welsh....... 

Other peoples. 


IhH 

iS. 
'.& 

ia 

p 



136 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOXER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



^ ■» 



Ib;ox 


15,070 
4,211 

fi17 


1 


c5S 




at 


" 


tc 


5 









1 


papuajxa SB 'leer S i" " gSs '" 




OS 






« 1 


saojjB[n38a jnaanJBdaa 
3jB}i; .lapn'n 'iJOdssBd jadojd 'inoqjivv 


■C OS C^ M O C) OC 






c^ 






OS 1 


£2 noi'joas 'osiAOid }sb( Japnr^ o « 


OS OS 


M 












g ' 


SABi noisnioxa asaniqo lapnn 1 r* gg 

1 U^ rt 


« OS 


« 




3^ 




N 


sassBp papnpxa XjiBoiqdBJSoao g •- 




CO 


t~ 






« 








1 


(g -oas) noTsiAOJd ^jodssud iapn;i 2J '•■' 








t~ 


















uoijnirjsoJd jo spaaooad paAiaoajj " ; 








M 


















asodjnd leaoui ^ ^ 
-ni! AUB joj sapjuioj jo sa:jnmsojd ni " 
Saijq 04 idraauB jo ajnoojd oqM suai'jv 




-^ 



M 






• 


'- 








osodjnd iBJonimi g, ^ 
XnB JOJ Suiraoo saaqB pnB sajniijsojj *^ 




-- 


S 


















sisiraBMiod "^^ ; 




- 


- 


















siBOiniiJO § S -" 


IM 


to 


M 








N 


sjaJoqBi joBj^noo 2 S "^ 


to 






-< ;>! 






i i 


SiCBMBA\0}g g S "^ 


i 


M 




i ; 






- ] 


(aSB JO sjBail 91 jaAo) psaj o^ aiqBuji fe S "^ "^ m 

OS CO 


M 




-< Tl" 






« f 


JBaX ano niq^jM pajJBqap jSisnoiAajj JJ ■* ^ 


•MM 




i 










- 


;naJBd^q o c»<n 
painBdmoooBnn 'aSB jo sJBa^C gi Japan « "^ '^ 


osMr^ 

M00>O 




-^ 










(81 'oas japnn) snajiB SniAuBdoiooDv g g" "^ S"S 














•* 


suaipj pa:>S!SSY S "^ i i i i^ 














i , 


sJB33aq iBnoissajoJd poB 'sjad § ^8 ?> 2mo -'^S '^ 
-nBd 'saSjBqo ojiqnd araooaq o; if lastn ^ ^ 






S : 


sisBUBaioufi ; ; 


; 




; 






OS 


M 


1 


sasBasip o M 
snoiaBiuoo snojaSoBp jo araosqjBo^ ;:3 " 


'^ 




to 






-* 


g§ ■= 1 


msiioqooiB oinojqo "= 










10 
















] 


-jopajui oiqiBdoqoiCsd pjnoijnjijsnoo 


-^ 






'- 








-^ 






1 


Asdanda ; 


i 






; 








: 








eAT-joajap XipjoisAqj g 2^ ^^ SS!§ "" 

O --H CO "^ 


^ ^^ g 


?4 (O 


BAT^oajap iiuBjuapij; g S "" 


<N 
















N ! 

1 


auBsni naaq aABq jo aoBsni 


•Tj< ^ 




M 


:: 














1 




1 

■5 "C 

9> C 

^ C 

bX) -^ 

3 p.^ 

*a 

inl 

««£ 

IP 


c 
c 

J= 

c 

c 
c 

t: 
a 

1 

< 


3 


a 

■5 

'>. 



a 

■a 

-< 


h 

3 
3 
0. 

§1 

tl 

c 

§£ 

'3 * 

-^ 


c 
c 
j: 

"c 
c 

J 

< 




1 ^ 
1 g 

■^ if 

■9 §5 

iil 

|q 

Q. 

-< 


1 

c 
c 

■< 


1 

-s 


1 

§ 

a 



a 
ill 

S 3 C 
C3 0! 

<1 




1 

a 


S 

§1 
•^ a 

n a! 

■■3.° 
0. 

■< 




i 

i 

II 

a a 

f 


1 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 137 



Port or district 


"3 

O 


15,070 

4,211 

617 
188 

1,025 

879 

8,150 

28 
16 




go 


ic o o 
>o ^ OS 


Porto 
Rico 


h- CO 1-H -H l05 11 


o» 


1 I 1 


Hono- 
lulu, 
Terri- 
tory of 
Ha- 
waii 


» "" i ; i^ i i 




i ; ; i 


Mexi- 
can 
bor- 
der 


S S^S ?? :fe 1 i-^ 

C3 --< ><0 II 


g'' 


§" i 


Cana- 
dian 
bor- 
der 
land 
ports 


3,345 

358 
10 
27 

27 

6 

2,917 


11 11 


Alaska 


00 — ' 1 I 1 it^ 1 




11 ! i 


iii 


o> oous 1 nvt~ I" 
g S 1 -^ S 1 




ON 


M" \ 


San 
Fran- 
cisco, 
Calif. 


O eo 'C» to lOS ■^ 1 




.Ijl— 1 




Gal- 
ves- 
ton, 
Tex. 


CO 111 1 IcO 1 1 

III II II 




i ; ' ' 


New 
Or- 
leans, 
La. 


O 1^ •«> CO CO 1 o 11 
CO CS — 1 1— 1 1 • 




11 ; ' 


Jack- 
son- 
ville, 
Fla. 


CO IN 1 1 1 1-H 1 ■ 

T)< —1 1 1 1 ICO 11 


•o 


COrH lO 




eo »-< 1 1 1 Ic^ 11 




11 1 ! 




§ g i i ■« 155 i 1 


M 


' i i i i 


Cana- 
dian 
Atlan- 
tic 
ports 


o» COO)-* u5 iin 1 1 

^ t^ CO lOS I 1 




1 




05 -Hrt 1 1 It^ ',', 






Phila- 
del- 
phia, 
Pa. 


-H peqco eo(M-H i 1 

-H (NiN —no II 




jt^ CO j 

i 1 


sgi ^ 


t; 2;5 1 OO'S'OO 11 




IrH j 1 

: ! i 
i i 1 




8,365 

2,690 
550 
36 

870 

851 

3,368 

24 


t~00 •■It 

1 




a 

a 

a 
a 

o 

■a'. 


Appeals from excluding decisions 

Disposition on appeal: 

Admitted without bond 

Admitted on public-charge bond. 

Admitted temporarily without bond 

Admitted temporarily on public-charge 

and departure bond 

Admitted on school bond 

Debarred 

Appeals from admitting decisions: 
Disposition on appeal- 
Admitted without bond 

Admitted on bond 


° 1 
£ ' 
'% \ 

X! 1 
1 

^ 1 

a 1 

O 1 

a 1 
.2 ' 

a i 
! i 

Jjl 

c3 C8 03C 

o cu >- a 

= aoec 

ft o3 


Applications for hospital treatment: 

Granted... 

Refused 

Applications for transit: 

Granted 



138 EEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL, OF IMMIGRATION 
Table XIX. — Deserting alien seamen, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by ports 



New York, N. Y 22, 252 

Boston, Mass 1, 143 

Philadelphia, Pa 3,041 

Baltimore, Md 1,314 

Portland, Me 378 

Providence, R. I 318 

Norfolk, Va 1, 101 



Savannah, Ga. 

Miami, Fla 

Key West, Fla__. 
Gloucester, Mass. 
Charleston, S. C.. 
Jacksonville, Fla_ 

Tampa, Fla 

Pensacola, Fla 



237 

6 

21 

16 

160 

129 
80 

206 



Mobile, Ala 142 

New Orleans, La 1,020 



Galveston, Tex. 
Port Arthur, Tex... 

Gulf port. Miss 

Pascagoula, Miss 

San Francisco, Calif. 

Portland, Oreg 

Seattle, Wash 

Los Angeles, Calif. _ 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Porto Rico 



788 
405 

51 
1 
438 
358 
510 
734 

52 
112 



Total 35,013 



Table XX. — Alien stowaways found on board vessels arriving at ports of the 
United States, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by ports 



NewYork, N. Y 1,993 

Boston, Mass 121 

Philadelphia, Pa 239 



Baltimore, Md. 
Portland, Me... 
Providence, R. I_ 

Norfolk, Va 

Savannah, Ga 

Miami, Fla 

Key West, Fla.. 
Charleston, S. C. 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

Tampa, Fla 

Pensacola, Fla... 



121 
11 

5 
90 
18 

1 
16 
19 

9 
19 



Mobile, Ala 50 

New Orleans, La 218 



Galveston, Tex. 
Port Arthur, Tex... 

Gulfport, Miss 

St. Andrews, Fla 

San Francisco, Calif. 

Portland, Oreg 

Seattle, Wash 

Alaska 

Los Angeles, Calif. _ 
Porto Rico 



56 

39 

5 

5 

40 

14 

31 

2 

77 

21 



Total 3,228 



Table XXI. — Comparison between alien arrivals and head-tax settlements, fiscal 

year ended June 30, 1924 

Immigrant aliens admitted 706, 896 

Nonimmigrant aliens admitted 172, 406 

Aliens debarred ._ 30,284 

Aliens from Porto Rico, Hawaii, Virgin Islands, Philippine Islands, and mainland... 4, 838 

Died 93 

Erroneous head-tax settlements 2,952 

Head-tax pending from last year.. 102,808 



Exempt from head-tax payments, as follows: 

In transit (groups) - 1,406 

Other transits (includes 8,573 Chinese in transit under bond across land territory 

of the United States) 36,697 

One-year residents of British North America, Mexico, and Cuba, coming for tem- 
porary stay. 7,455 

Domiciled aliens returning (rule 1, subd. 3 (d), (e), and (h) ) 12,352 

Government officials... 4,419 

Alien residents of the Philippine or Virgin Islands... 408 

Aliens from Porto Rico and Hawaii who reached said islands prior to July 1, 1907, 

or subsequent to May 1, 1917 1,702 

Aliens from the mainland 1,645 

Under 16 years of age, accompanied by parents 138, 319 

Exemptions on account of aliens debarred 27, 270 

Citizens erroneously manifested 1,364 

Deserting alien seamen (not apprehended at end of 60 days, put in statistics) 1, 499 

Total 234,596 

Head-tax payments pending at close of year 98,878 



1,020,277 



333, 474 



686, 803 



Aliens on whom head-tax was paid 

Amount of head-tax collected during year.. $5,493,552 



1 218 aliens were taxed $4 each and 686,686 at $8 each. 



REPORT OP THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 139 



Table XXII. — Aliens admitted to continental United States from insular United 
States, during the fiscal years ended June SO, 1908 to 1924, as specified 





Number admitted during— 


Total number admitted 
from— 




Port 


Three 
years, 
1908- 
1910 


Ten 

years, 

1911- 

1920 




Fiscal 


year— 




Ha- 
waii 


Porto 
Eico 


Philip- 
pine 
Is- 
lands 


Vir- 
gin 
Is- 
lands 


Grand 
total 




1921 


1922 


1923 


1924 




New York, N.Y 

Philadelphia. Pa 


1, 442 


8,340 
1 


1,094 
-- 


947 
1 


1,112 


1,054 


12 
2 


12, 601 


t 


1,376 


13, 989 
2 


Baltimore, Md 




4 


1 


5 


- - 


2 

1 


7 


Newport News, Va 




1 
4 
15 
2 
56 
7 
16, 023 
6 
708 

1,282 
10 


1 


Norfolk, Va 












2 
15 

2 
69 

9 


2 


4 


Charleston, S. C 












15 


Jacksonville, Fla 
















2 


New Orleans, La 


4 


1 

1 
1,384 


"""906" 


6 

1 

966 

3 

22 

48 
152 


2 








69 


Galveston, Tex 






9 


San Francisco, Calif.. 
Portland, Oreg. 


3,399 


1,574 

2 

36 

51 

258 


23, 040 

6 

130 

1,426 
419 


1,212 

4 

706 

167 
2 


.. 


24, 252 
U 


Seattle, Wash 

Canadian border 


30 
9 


14 

126 
1 


26 

77 


836 
1,593 


Mexican border ports. 


421 


Total 


4,884 


26,455 


2,623 


1,957 


2,314 


2,978 


25, 035 


12, 703 


2,093 


1,380 


41,211 







Table XXII-a. — Immigrant aliens admitted to continental United States from 
insular United States and to insular United States from other insulars and from 
mainland {continental United States), hy ports, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 





Admitted from— 




Port 


Hawaii 


Philip- 
pine 
Islands 


Porto 
Rico 


Virgin 
Islands 


Mainland 


Total 


New York, N. Y.. , 






41 

1 
1 


120 




161 


Baltimore, Md 








1 


New Orleans, La 










1 


San Francisco, Calif 


49 


529 
2 






578 


Portland, Oreg 








2 


Mexican border ports j 72 








72 


Honolulu ! 








73 


73 


Porto Rico 








14 


14 














Total 


121 


531 


43 


134 


73 


902 







Table XXII-b. — Nonimmigrant aliens admitted to continental United States 
from insular United States and to insular United States from other insulars and 
from mainland {continental United States), by ports, fiscal year ended June 
30, 1924 





Admitted from — 




Port 


Hawaii 


Philip- 
pine 
Islands 


Porto 
Rico 


Virgin 
Islands 


Mainland 


Total 


New York, N. Y 


8 




662 
1 


223 




893 


New Orleans, La 






1 


San Francisco, Calif... 


920 


76 
36 
11 






996 


Seattle, Wash... 








36 


Canadian border ports 


40 

186 








51 


Mexican border ports 








186 


Honolulu 


6 






802 
770 


808 


Porto Rico 






195 


965 












Total 


1,154 


129 


663 


418 


1,572 


3,936 





140 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



a 
I 
o 

& 




pajjodap ib:>ox 


ce 


? 




g 


c*" 






c 


OC- CI i^ o 

— « --30 


.•o->< 


pnoq 


pawpnpe i^iox 


u § 


:: § § - ^ s-^"8 ; 


aajiodap naqB puB painap 
no noissmipB joj lioijBjnddv 










; 






; : 








pajlitnpti najiB puB pDjaej3 1 
pnoq no ' noissinf pi3 joj notj^Diiddv 1 








?< 






►H -H 








lu3tnjB3Ji [B^idsoq jajjB pajjodaa 








I "^ 
















luaonBaj} iB^idsoq ia;ji3 paniuipv 


"^ 




-^ g 








'^ 






« IBaddB no noispap i^xei^-n^ma> r-o 

[BjuatnjjBdap oj junn'sind pajjodaa 1 


S§ ; 


01 i^addB aajjB puoq no pai^impv | 


"'21'^" § 




i" i 


:)uam5JBdap | " "«' 
oj iBadd« no pnoq ^noqiiM pajjimpv 


I^ 00 «o • 1 o> 




«S I 


iCjinbni iBioads jo pjBoq 
JO noispap no jBaddB inomiAi paj.iodao; 


»':i CO** oo 00 -^ -H -^ r^o^oQio-^ 

—. r)< CO — . I- (M -»"CqrtStO 


XJinbnt Inroads jo pjBoq Aq panimp y 




1 § ■" 


OS CO 


rt-HQO 1 


noiioadsni Xaeniud no pajiirapv 


= s 


§ ? 




s s 






lO 1 

S i 


1 

5 


5o 

O 


aaj3ap ssai jo ^oajap Jo asBasiQ 


e<i o 


2 S 




O 00 

—1 t^ 








I" 


SniAn B njBa o% X^inq^ 
sjaajjB qo'iqAi ^oajap jo aseasiQ 


§ J2 


s s 




CO 






S ; 


Is 


asBasip snoiSBjuoo sno 
-jaSuBp JO 'snoi3Bjnoo aniosqjBOi 












OS 








t^ 






Is 


HJSqoqooiB oinojqa pnB 
'sisoinDjaqri} 'i^jiuBstii 'Asdanda 
'paputtn-afqaaj 'Xjiipaqoi! 'ifooipj 






» 






S 




CO 


sg 


•««< 


s 


JaAO pnB SJBO^ Qf 


"" S^ 5 5 S S S ^-^ 


COC* 1 

* i 


SIBBA. ff 0% gg 


CO 0(N (M ;* to lO r- OOMrHSOO 1 


sjBa^ i8 0^ 08 


" s 


to CO « t~ 06 cO'*-*oor--rt 

tH •* •* u^ g r;- 


SIBdS. 6S 0} 22 


« o 


O 00 00 t^ CO ^^Ht^lOtN. 1 
t^ Tjl lO lO O^ i-l«0 I 


sxeaX IS 0^ 91 


CO 


lo o ^ (N -H oc^cot^e-i 1 

CO Cvl >0 (N IN Q —ICO ] 


sieaA 91 japnn 


o o 


^ CO 00 o -H OS CO e-1 ri lo CO 

■«< M CO 1-1 M CO coco 
CO 




ajBHiaj 


■* 00 


CO CO »o CO -^ t- lO 00 r*- CO ^H 
05 t~ t- e>5 "* •* ■*■* 

f-H o 


aiBK 


■>)• CO «o Q (N IN « ■« roooosotpeo 
« ^ 00 -3" c^ w a> g— 1 eo2 


jaqranN 


CO OS r^ ^ Oa t^ CO -^C^i-lOOCD 

CO ■-<■ 


Disease or defect 


J 

J 


i 

a! 

> 

1 

a 

3 
w 

o 

o 

ca 

a 
a 


E 


> 

d 
a 
ft 

3 

Ui 

o 

o 

a 

c 


1 

a 
a 
bo 

o 

"o 

a 
o 

a 

3 

o 

•& 

o 


3 

s 

.-es 
l§ 

2 « 
«l 

3"^ 

O 05 


1 

!5 

ft 
o 

-g 

a 

etc 

.2't 


3 
a 

a 

3 

a 
i 
a 

1 

3 
03 


.2"o 

Oft 

«l 

§.a 

X3 a 

C8 — 

11 

•3« 

ag 
.a 














(Did 

11 
H a 

o en 

o 


§•5 
o 


llil 

O Q 


ais^ 
si's 

OS VIS 

p 


ftcn 
a> - 





REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEiL^i. OF IMMIGRATION 141 



— H r^ Tf 




























































"^ 














CO 












S;^ 




























wo-* o^SJ'o 












•^o 


























































•V 






'"' 








s 


; 1 


" i : 














■ ; ! • ; ; 


i ; ; : 1 ; i 


(N 




" i i 














■ Ml iCO-H 




M 


; ;■" ;s i 


M 

mi 


i ; : i ; ; i i ; ! i ! ; i 


1 1 i'^ 1^° 1 


OJ 




i ! i 








I I 






1^1 1^1 




i 


lOOrH 1 —ICO 
1 -^ ' CO -H 


1^ 


































_ 




O ' 












1 1— (00~1 i" 


00 

"m 




r--^ cs 






^^ 












CO r 










•* 




s 


: i'^ 


S§" 








CO i 






00O3 1 e^^ tt 




1 


1 ieot~ 1 1 


s 












































































CO — t CO 


OS 
M- 


ICO I 


OOtOffi 








OO CO 
























t^ 










•* 

co- 


1 1 -o M . 






00 -^ CO 








CO 






r^ ^ lo oooo M CO 




§ 

m" 


i i •^° ; 


i 




>00(N 








■OO 






ON —1 COOICO 






































cf-<- 








■* 
















100 < 


COCDO 








CO lO 






CJ. IM 1^ O O CO C< 












COtH 

of 








lO 






MMCO t^-^t-- 




lO 


1 1 ICOOO 1 


CO 


















■^ ;S ; ; : 


















































Jl"" 1 I I 






t- . 1 ..* 




























.— > 




—1 1 1 








..H 










, 


1 1 CO 1 < I 


•o 
























. .0> 1 1 1 


-* 


, • 04 


as i^ cc) 




















C4 




§s- 








^ 










OS 


^r-H— llOrt 




CJ 100 


coin-* 

(^00 

coco 








o 






OOCS-i ^t^<N 






iNcnoicooico 

■* w — 1 COM 


i 


-< iM 


COOOC-J 








(MOJ 






t^Olrt ot^co 












oo-* 








t^ 






r-i N 






OOMM 10-* 




^ 100 


MO 1 








s?-^ 

■* 






•* t^ ,-1 CDOSCD i-H 
COCOCO MOO 






1-1 rfi iO 00 CO Ci 
OC0>C03 00 


CO 


CO It^ 


COC3 1 








C^iO 






OJ— 100 .-HO 1 


























































05 

CO- 


■^rt-H 


|5 I 








o-* 






OOMM TjleOM 




, 




C^ 
























s§ 


























^ 


«ooo 


005 00 








COt^ 






OCD^ t*M 1-1 »fl 












axM 








CO 










OC 

CO- 




o 


oseooi 










CO 00 
























^-^ 










cf 


C^^ WJ Jj ijj uCi 
>0— 1 MCO 


1—4 




























OCO(N 














CO coco ,-H-«Jl OOr- 












-sfoT 








^ 












r^ ^ f-t '*'»*i 


s 




t^ 1 ' 1 
aj 1 1 1 

o i ; i 




O 

2 




2 

a 


c 

s 


atrophy. 
lopment 

uritis 


1 

c 
































■a ; ; ; 


ft 


s 






•O 


■3 


plete) 
cifled) 
Df dev 

out, n 



o 










o 1 1 1 
Oil! 


s: 




» 




s 


■* 


"S 










normal funct 
(not specified) 

.mber 

tumor 


tS 
o 

a 

3 


2-c 

c3+J 
•3-3 


d 1 


ft 

o 


o 

1 

1 


ai or com 
e (not spe 
ent, lack 

rthritis, g 


c 

a 
o 

■a 

•a 










a 

C3 

a 

60 


1 


3 


a : 

3^ 1 


0) 

S3 


6 


part 
iseas 
opm 
ified 

m, a 






§ i : i il 






Less than 

function 

Loss of me 

Malignant 


0-0 73 


■o 


o 


-TS^^'O'S » >'-s 


a 




Tmea tons 
Trachoma 
Tuberculos 
Undersized 
Uncinarias 
Venereal d 


C3 






a 
c 




system 
specifle 
Paralysis 
Parasitic 
Poor dev 
(not sp 
Pregnant 
Rheuma 
Sclerosis 


>> 

c 

03 


cm 
o 


O 



142 KEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENEEAL OF IMMIGRATIOlsr 



g 
Q. 

o 
o 
§ 


mox 


?5 


S = 




00 r- I-' 
55 ft '" 


?5 


o 


so[doad jamo 1 


?4 


CO i-l I-. 


I •<«• 


(UBQuo jdaoxa) uBipuj jsaAV. 1 


'" 


VH -. I 


I '- 


^sl^AV 1 


1 


I 1 I 


CO 


I-- 


^s\^mx 


^ w 


1 1 ! 


" 


— 


UBU^g j " 1 


N rt d 


1 t^ 


nBouatnv qsiuBdg 1 1 1 


— IN N 


" 


^ 


qsiuBdg 


e» M 


■-I ■«< r-i 


?: 


I[BAOIS 


1 "^ 


N i OJ 


1 «: 


qojoog 


to ira 


(N -1 . S CO 


■"C 


(sapoMg 

puB 'sauBQ 'SUBlSaMJO^j) nBIABUipUBOg 


^ 


M ■* -«< CO t» 


§ 


(jjBiussna) uBiuamna | 


T)< 


mi 1 e<i -H 


UO 


UBissnH 


t- 


■» -H t^ ■ M 


CO 


DBiuBmnH 1 


: 


11'"'"; 


i; 


asan3THJ0<j | 


—' 


'^ 1 1 


I <3> 


qsiioj 


00 


r- CO 1- 


t- 


B. 


japuBfsi oyioBd | 


1 


1 1 ! 


; ; 


uBOtxaj^i 


(M M-i 2 S8 '^ °° 1 


2 


jbX3bj\[ 1 


M 


Ttl ,-1 1 


TT 


g 


UBiuenmii 1 


(N 




-H lO 


'^ 


t^ 


nBaJo:H 1 


; 




; 1 


1 ; 


asauBdBj- 


*"• J 


»0 ^H kC 


'^ 


CO 


(qinos) uBiiB^i 


■01 o 


gj 00 g PJ to 




(qjjon) uBipj^i 


^ IM 


Ol CO C« IN 


to 


qsiJi 


« Or-l « OS ■-I rt » 


M 


MsaqoH 


" S5 


55 S ?; " s 


i 


:!(8ajO 


rt N 


iS< « 1 i Til 


o 


uBuijao 


C-< 00 


ej CO eg " ;^ 




qonaj^ 


m •—m S" '^ r-oo 


1 


qsiuni^ 


'"' ^ 1 '^ 1 1 "1' 




qsnSna 


" S-" ^8 "^ S K 




UBipui jSBg 


: 1 


II , II c» 


qsiraau puB qo^tiQ 


-H m 


lO — 1 —1 CO .-1 


M 


uBiniAoaazjOH puB 'oBiusog 'oBiicraiBa 




I ! 1 


1 CO 


uBqno 




1 '^ 1 


^ 


O 


UBineAOIg puB UBIJBOJO 


"^ 1 


•-I J --1 


CO 


CO 


osauiqo 




»^ 


s -^ s 


'^ 


e^ 


nuaena^noM pus 'oBiqjag 'nBijB3[na: 




-' 


I C4 1 




•«< 


(•qoazo) uBiABjop^ puB nBiuiaqog 




'"' 


•-I 1 IN 


1 s 


uBiuaniJV 




■^ 


lO N 1 


'^ 


£^ 


(^OB[q) nBOujv 




"* 


-1 I ,-1 


'^ 


n 




1 

.a 

Q 


I 

c 

4 

Z 

< 


3 fl 

•a as 

<5 -< 


-a 

28 

B.£; 

CO ti 
13 g 

a 
■2SC 
9 - 

O 


Complete loss of function 
of organ (not specified). 

Contagious, transmissi- 
ble, or communicable 
disease (not specified).. 

Constitutional psycho- 
pathic inferiority (not 
soecified). __. .. _. 


Debility, anemia, maras- 
mus, malnutrition 

Deformity, malforma- 
tion, ankylosis, cica- 


u* * 

_3 ; 

's ' 

a 0) 

El 

■C3 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOISrER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 143 



^5^- JOCi-^ -h ^ 30 



^ r^ 1-^ 1-H ■^ ^ 



■ CCO-HC^i—0 



:« oc^ OMC^'^j^c 



-^ -^ <o — C^M 



^ ^ ir: cs 



'<*« ro c^ — ' 



I" 



^ ■* tON 



-H I lO 



c^ -— « ^ 



00 ^ po »o 



■^ ^ M 00 I^ 



O 1 — . — 105 



N — — 1 



-< 'O M — I 



Orfit^OJ^ 



i-a<ro«(M«oi 



— ■NOO-^ 



^ — "»>c-. rtM^r- 



22? S 



N Oi CS CO lO o 



-- s 






-< ^ NO 



r* tt ^ I ^ 



O CO <M 






5.S t; 






i;" S a o i ; 
o o o '^ * 

>■•— " o a 
a> S 0^ S«-S'^= 0-22 

_ ^ oj C H » 



§|§9§ 



K O C 



§ § :^.2.2 5g5 c ^- § s ^« aS-S-^ S-S £ 
S£h-J J^Z ZO " - 



3^1 

^ ^ 5 Pt3 
C3 ^'o; 



0) > > 






O o 
a> bo 
isoa: 
So 



■ill 

> G3 rt t- n 
" o OJ ■" r"" 



03 o s : 

2 2 2 

2 3 a 



■32 



144 KEPOKT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



l^^ox 



sni9A 






pioxitqx 



•s -g 'xBJOqx 



qOBinois 



•s 'u 'utnnioo psnidg 



■s 'u 'anBjquiara 
snoonni puv. sanssij jB[nii9o 
Suipnpni 'saSBpnaddB puB ni3ig 
japjnoqs | 



'sjutof pue 'aSBjpJBO 'tutidiso 
-uad aujpnpn i 'tna'jsXs snoassQ 



qaaads jo sae3J0 



jqSis JO su'bSjo 



•s 'n 'noj^BJ idsaj jo suvSiq 
2nuc8q jo sobSjo 



saeajo Ajojobjio 



pa^Bjs ■JON 



;s "Q 'ui9:jsAs snoAjaM 

•s -n 'snopnaj 
Snipnpnt 'niajsygs JBpiosn jv; 



Apoq JO 
nonjod JO nBgio ano nvqi ajojv 



•s -n 'snsaoj 
Snipnpni 'spuefs oi'jBqdoiA'-x 



saqn} jBiqDnojq 'Bjnajd 'sSuni 



jaAiq; 



qSiqj 'Saq 



sAaapix 



j[oownq 'djH 



IJuaH 



•s -n 'jjoan 'aoBj 'puan 



^suM 'pu^n 



•s -n 'raajs^Is XaBnTJn-ojraao 



[Bjanao 



ajjpiB '}00jI 



sjren 'aaSai^ 



•s 'n 'joBj; aAiisaSiQ 



pnini 'nrejg 



pooia 



sauajjy 



nuBajoj 'nuy '^ 



•s "u 'si[BM [BUTniopqB 'naraopqv 



li " u 

If, "a ■« c3 
.2 o <» c 



I M a ci 



■ c" 
a 

Is 

eg 

£ — 



2 -"O 

p « (U 



!<-< 



SSii£ 



- o5 , o ao a 

Row- SS >.>-Z~-Z "w 



^ o C » 



P S ;2j uu A M N-' »- -^ ^^ 



REPORT OP THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 145 



1-H CC OS t^ »— t I— « -^ ^ 



M<0 



OW r-l 



« Or-I IM 



OlM (N 00 rt 



re cc 05 »o ^^ o 






a. 2 

O 1^ <3J 



P'3 o 

_£3 O +J ( 






<c >> 



3||"o^ 



o 2 
CI a 

tJCO 



T3 > 

cp-O 



5„ 2 c S- = 

=.a'a&;S 

S « o a o 



= ■13 2 " 2i M- 



S oi £ 
=3 8 9- 



3 ^3 



!- O P 

as o R 



t3 S o 

PhPh 



sa 

P-iKm 



R>,5 >-a S 2 o 



3 a I 



146 BEPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 






(35 lOt^OMOCC CCt^cOrC tCr^X-^CO-^OO OOO^COOO O-^ Oi^-^Oi 



a »-« »0 ^^ CC CD 



1-c M C>»(N ■«»• 



03 p. 



ac 



S'i 



-H-^MiO CC 



03 -^Tt< f. 



rt CONM 



0'*0»'»»<CC OCO t^MM 



N .1^ l-H . ^N Nr^ 



C> -^ ^ D 



05 COOSCO^^ COt^ ^C^W 
CS ^ IC CC CO coo ^ TJ* ^ 



CO CO-^ iCO 



NN <C O 



oco r^M-^ 



00 A OCOC& 



triOi 00 -H 05 O CO M* CO C^ C< -^ O OO»-<^P0 lO CO ■<*<o^t* 

»C ^ 1-H -^ ^ 



1-. lOCO'fl' ■* O: t^ C^NN 



» oi'O 



0,Cj3j:j3^ 



—IN ——1 1-H 



S -a 
■c '^ £ 

O H S 

O P ^ 



C O i„ « 



j-a S <s H S 



>|aasBo|fea 



i «J ■» B 
5 ? o 2 



c ", 



ZG 



s g >. g 



- "5S 






KEPOKT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OF IMMIGRATION 147 



a 
1 
£ 
o 

J3 
an 
a 

Oi 


2 






still 
under 
treat- 
ment, 
length 
of time 

not 
stated 


OS ^o»as 1 


CO 


10 to 20 
months 

3 
1 


■<r 


2g 


rt M 1 1 1 


n 


o 1 

^ a 


NC^ 1 1 1 


•* 


Under 

3 
months 


NtO ■ ■ 1 


00 


Under 

2 
months 


■* 1 


JJ 


P O 

t^ a 




! 

a 

2 P 
1-2 

11 

o~ 

3 


Other- 
Wise 
dis- 
posed 
of 


1 Imos-h 


CO 


Still 
under 
treat- 
ment 


C5 ^t^Oi 1 




Not 
cured 
(de- 
ported) 


O-H 1 1 1 


t^ 


('ured 
and 
ad- 
mitted 




M 
§ 


Diseases 


Other 






Uncina- 
riasis 


' r^ ioco 1 






OS 1 1 1 1 
U5 ■ . 1 1 


g 


Tinea 
ton- 
surans 

7 


r^ 


03 

c3 a 


--< 1-* I 1 


lO 


i 


Port 


New York, N. Y 

Boston, Mass-- 

San Francisco, Calif 

Seattle, Wash 

Honolulu, Hawaii 


"3 

o 



148 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL. OP IMMIGRATION 

Table A. — Japanese aliens applied for admission, admitted, debarred, deported, 
and departed, fiscal years ended June 30, 1923 and 1924 



Applications for admission 

Admitted 

Debarred from entry.. 

Deported after entry 

Departures 




4,185 

4,172 

13 

1 

2,495 



103 Koreans were admitted in Hawaii, 1 was debarred, and 46 departed therefrom. 

69 Koreans were admitted in continental United States, 1 was debarred, and 46 departed therefrom. 

Table B. — Increase or decrease of Japanese population by alien admissions and 
departures, fiscal years ended June 30, 1923 and 1924, by months 



Month 



Continental United States 



Admitted 



1922-23 

July-. 

August. 

September... 

October 

November 

December 

January 

February.. 

March 

April , 

May 

June 

Total. 

1923-24 

July 

August 

September 

October 

November 

December 

January. 

February 

March 

April 

May 

June 

Total 



618 
510 
624 
535 
778 
530 
431 
716 
758 
888 
1,161 
506 



8,055 



658 

337 

678 

316 

486 

739 

431 

668 

779 

1,081 

1,364 

3,989 



11, 526 



Departed 



677 
599 
603 
730 
1,397 
969 
687 
479 
506 
801 
469 
476 



8,393 



500 

505 

445 

814 

1,227 

1,425 

530 

672 

901 

572 

1,300 

357 



9,248 



Increase 
(-I-) or de- 
crease (— ) 



-59 
-89 
+21 
-195 
-619 
-439 
-256 
+237 
+252 
+87 
+692 
+30 



Hawaii 



Admitted 



272 
196 
424 
219 
438 
358 
319 
259 
186 
322 
249 
274 



Departed 



224 
265 

384 
213 
438 
129 
112 

78 
135 

96 
467 
238 



-338 



+158 
-168 
+233 
-498 
-741 
-686 

-99 

-4 

-122 

+509 

+64 
+3, 632 



+2, 278 



3,516 



4,172 



Increase 
(+) or de- 
crease (— ) 



+48 



2,779 



342 i 


69 


374 i 


335 


272 


14 


1,391 


425 



+40 
+6 



+229 
+207 
+ 181 

+51 
+226 
-218 

+36 



+737 



290 i 


234 


+56 


265 i 


228 


+37 


172 ! 


282 


-110 


150 ! 


268 


-118 


298 1 


352 


-54 


341 


164 


+177 


277 1 


124 


+153 



(') 



+273 
+39 

+258 
+966 



+ 1,677 



' Figures for these included with later months. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 149 

Table C. — Occupations of Japanese aliens admitted and departed, fiscal year 

ended June SO, 1924 





Continental 
United 

States 


Hawaii 




Continental 
United 

States 


Hawaii 


Occupation 


■a 
1 


a 

P 


■a 

1 

< 


1 

a 

P 


1 
-d 
< 


1 

p 


1 

■ < 


•0 

03 

a 
© 
P 


PROFESSIONAL 


12 
10 
40 
19 
6 
142 
10 

37 

6 

411 

115 

11 
163 

77 


6 
12 
34 
26 

1 
77 
10 

19 

294 
102 
7 
91 
119 


18 


7 


SKILLED — con. 

Millers 

Milliners 


1 








Architects 






1 


Clergy 


16 
5 
2 


19 
4 
2 


Miners 

Painters and glaziers 

Pattern makers 


11 
1 


4 

1 






Editors 


7 
1 
5 
1 
2 
3 


2 


Electricians.. 




Engineers (professional) 


Photographers 


19 


5 


7 


Lawyers 






Plasterers 




Literary and scientific 


6 

6 

...... 


2 
1 

10 


Plumbers . 






3 


persons 


Printers 


11 
11 


3 
6 


2 


Musicians 


Shoemakers 

Stokers .... 




OflBcials (Government) . 


1 
4 

14 
1 
2 

22 


1 


Physicians 










Sculptors and artists 


Tailors 

Watch and clock makers 
Weavers and spinners.. 


25 
1 

1 
154 


15 
"'72' 


8 


Teachers .. 


8 

17 


17 
21 




Other professional 


^ 




1,059 


805 


89 


85 


Total 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Agents..- 

Bankers 

Draymen, hackmen, 

and teamsters 

Farm laborers 






698 


366 


228 


132 


SKILLED 

Baliers 


3 

36 
3 
1 
3 
3 
13 


5 

10 
1 


7 
12 
4 


6 

1 




19 
61 

10 

1,180 

870 

108 

149 

549 

11 

1,240 

80 

980 


40 
62 

126 

1,062 

61 

69 

2,787 

4 

966 

49 

643 


■ 1 
2 

18 
911 
205 

29 
6 

64 




Barbers and hairdressers 
Blacksmiths . . ._ .. 


1 


Brewers 




Butchers.. 


1 

1 

10 






18 


■Cabinetmakers 








Carpenters and joiners . . 
Cigarette makers 


70 

1 

29 

13 

8 


25 
57 

4 


Farmers 

Fishermen 

Hotel keepers 


5 
18 


Clerks and accountants . 


121 


113 

1 

30 

1 
47 


2 


Dressmakers... 




1,151 


Engineers (locomotive, 


34 
4 






marine, and station- 
ary) _ 


Merchants and dealers.. 


152 
74 
82 


93 
10 


Furriers and fur workers 


Other miscellaneous 

Total 

No occupation (includ- 
ing women and chil- 
dren) 


44 




2 


. 




Iron and steel workers 


5,257 


5,876 


1,544 


1,343 






1 




Machinists 


5 
76 
2 

24 


4 

24 

3 

9 


4,512 


2,201 


2,311 




Mariners . 


2 
3 

13 


2 
3 




Masons.. 


935 


Mechanics (not speci- 
fied) 


Grand total 




11, 526 


9,248 


4,172 


2,495 







T.\BLE D. — Statistics of immigration and emigration of Japanese, collected by the 
United States Government, compared with those reported by the Japanese Govern- 
ment, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 



From Japan 


Reported 

by 
Japan > 


Reported 

by 
United 
States 


To Japan 


Reported 
Japan • 


Reported 

United 
States 


To Hawaii 4, 158 


4,740 
9,810 


From H awaii 


3,739 
10, 060 


2,477 


To continental United States . . i 10, 357 


From continental United 
States... 


8,661 






Total 




Total. 


2 14, 515 


2 14, 550 


3 13, 799 


2 11, 138 









1 The records for August were reported destroyed in the earthquake: hence, the figures for that month 
were estimated as about the average for other months of the year. 
' Embarked within the year. 
3 Debarked within the year. 



150 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



cs ao 






(B50} pncao 


Oj 




§- 


§ 


S 


s 




1 '^ 
sjajoqcq S 

1 «■ 






2^ 


s 




sj8Joqi3ino>j 







30 


<N ira 


s 




Without 

proper 

passport ' 


I«JOX 1 II 


-5* ■'tf 


s 


g« 


i" 




1 =s 
SJ9JoqT!q 2 


§■- 


r* 


S ■ 


M 




sjejoqeinoM 1 === 


X *^ 


s 


-» rt 


It^ 




[ 

1 1^ 


re^oi, 


1 


SB 


CO 

s 

m 


2"^ 


2 




i ^a 

5« 


SJajoqBq 


i 

M 






ft 

a. 

ft 


ft 


.0 

a 


H» 


sjajoqBiuo|s[ 



00" 




00 


SS 


m 




1 , 

Hill 


^|iptlilil4i^i 


SJaJoqeq 




000 


C<5 










s 
s 
p 

Si) 

i 

a 
ce 

a 

03 

a 
3 

■s 

s 

a 
Eg 

cS 
ft 

_o 
,2 
a 


s^jodssBd o; papnna ib?ox 




S8 


1 


00 


2 




'i^lMl1ii|^fN| 


sjajoqcino^^ 


OS 


00 OS 

S2 




c-< • 


N 




CO Jj, 


1 =^f 

moj, 1 j 


cs 1 


es 










sJ9JoqBi ; 


i 1 


[ 










sjaJoqBjnojs: 1 


e< • 


« 










a1g5?g 


1 n 


(NO 
<N 


(N 
?5 


'I' 


iC 




saajoqeq 1 » 


00 
■rt CO 


i 

CO 


"T-i 


m 




saajoq^pio^j 


2 


SS2 


IN 

•* 

m 








§'3 


I«1ox 




2S 


<N 

■0 


§:= 


s 




sjajoqtsq c5 


CO 


as 


° i 


g 




sjajoqBino|si S: 


— CD 

S2 


s 

(N-^ 

§ 


» — 


n 




1 

e 
s 

a 

a 
U 


sai-nnnoo jamo 


s 


S" 


1 


adojng 


i 




1 


1 " 1 


|m 


1 

1 


oaixaiv 


2 


s 




g 


1 IMM 


r 




wp^ueo 


tc 


M 


s 


X Oi 


10 




neduf 


0* 


•o<o 


'a' 
o' 




IS 
1 












■a 

•e 

T3 

1 

1 


< 


1 


5 



P. 


E 

C 


c 





REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 151 



CO 1 


10, 648 

61 

102 

843 

56 




s 

co" 


61 

2,314 

904 


OS 
CO 








E2§ 
1^ 






CO 
00 






—1 00 


0^ 

e4" 




^P 


2 




§« 


to «3 -1 ■!>• .-1 1 O")* 
-^ (N -^ 


2 1 1£J 1 

"1 r \ 


" 




1 ;II -^ :ii ; 


Oi • . I 


;| 1 ; i i ; i ; i i i i i ; ; ; i 


1 II 


00 


i(N i 


cs 


: Mi I M i i i ; i i i i i 


3,245 
735 

10, 502 

35 

fil 

839 

55 


CO lO 

« -1 


5- 000 


t^ 00 OCOUi »0 n- -^ Q IM »0 l> 00l>. OCO C» 

t^ OSCOQp OOCOiOOfOiOCC *o lOOa tH 
(N OS -^ (N OS "^ ro -^ C^ »-t r-i t^ -^ OS 

ec oT ^ cs'o't-r --T oT 




CO 
CO 




co" 


rt (NO 
(NO! ^ 


cc "^ cc Tt» cc OS X ^ cc lO 1 >CC 00 

00 t^ -^ t- t^ CO « -i r^ 1 tOS OS 
CO N t^ C^ t * Oi 

CO ^ -T— " 1 I co" 


JO 


— ■ 00 







■* 00 CO 


■^ \ go c^o— ■ c^<i:ooscsOiC-i c^t^ o < ^ 

00 OOCOOO 00 ^ t^ (N OS (M M -^ 10 • 10 

^ICD r-. (M I^t^— >rO'-t'-i'-< t^ Tf' CD 

CO 1 O" -T -Tco"-^*" r^ I CD 


i i 1 i :i 


; i 








OS 30 CO CO to CO -^^ CO 1 .-^ — ^ 10 1 .0 CO 


3,245 
735 

10,482 

35 

57 

830 

55 

4,896 
1,145 


i -Sis 

CC05 


5 


OS oooc^i OS— lOt^c^^to cot^ oeo co 

»0 OOCOOO t^ 10 »C OS CO «b CO iOt>- CO 

OS —1 M os^coroCM^rt t~ •* a 
os" ^ c^ro— F-T OS* 


30 CO 


^ _ ^ >_, ^ 

00 CO CJ CR C<1 


: i 








OS ^.-Hio Trr-(Nict^T-*oo coc^ cm i t^ 
00 COCMI^ coioco— oo»to t~ c3 1 c^ 
i^ocM— i-jsco-i CO &3>o3 




. ,e^ ■ 1 










CM .11 ill.,,. — ,n — ,, _ 




; ; : ; ; 1 ; ; 








; i i i ;;;;;;: : i ; i ; 




; ; ; ; 1 : : 








CM — 1— ( — Ii ^ 


c-T 


00 |03 1 j 
CO I 11 






cooo 
CO 01 


CO 


i "■" ; 3S|S5:?32 « 1 22 1 

co" 1 '-T^ 1 eo" 


I [ 


00 1 1 1 1 

10 ■ '1 1 1 






c^c^^ 


S3 


CO iti NOS-^^(N».0' II lO CO 

00 1,,^^.^^ , ,, ,^i^ 


5io 


t~ lOJ j 1 

u \ i i 






00-* 

cm" 


00 
CO 


CO 1 -T-r 1 1 co" 


03 01 

o2 


CN '^ CN 05 -«*< 
-^ (NCOCC 


00 ^ 


CO 






10 ^"co" lo" 




co" 


^3 
of 


CO 






ao CD 1 f-i ic r* 1^ — H Tt< <— 1 I 1 CO c^ 
1 00 00 CD CD CO r^ ^ rH 1 .CD -H 
C^ - -HCDCS . 1 C^ 

CO ; -i"^" J : CO 


x>co 


00 CO Oi CO CO 
t^ >-lCOCO 

to 
of 


00 00 

coco 
m" 


1 

(n" 






00 O0"«J<CD OS OS C« CO -H CD Mt}* 00 1 OO 
CD 00 -lOOCOt^COCO -,D Qt S 

cf -T ; cm" 


IM 


1 1 1 ■ CD COIN 


CO 






lO co^^ ootrt^ii^rt ot co(M OS 

CO '-* Nil 1— 1 1 CO r-t 


32; 


; ; IS ; ^- 


OS 
CO 






2 ^'9 OMcCrO'-JCM'-H 00(N -^^OO 00 

Tt* i-H 100 ^ ^ w CO -^ *0 CD t^ 10 

»o 1 IM :c CD I-* 


2"" 


i ii i i 


s^ 


s? 


COIM rt 


<c 


CO 1— 1 OS 1 rH CD (N 1 1 IT** CD -sj* OIV CD 
■t5< r-i I III -^ CO CM 


•o « 


IcO 1 1 1 


10 1 


•0 


1 1 


" 


'CrH. CMCMOS-^<N(N«-i -«*<• *C-i 1 
^ CM 1 rH J CO 1 


g JO 

co" 


00 1 1 1 1 

S ; ; : 1 
tf j j j j 


—100 

oo2 


02 

OS 

•0 


00— 1 CO 

coos 


1^ 

CO 


CM 10 CM : OS t-- CO OS te »— t 00 lO CD 
-* Tj-rH 1 CDOC^OOOsSoO CO t^t^ ^ 
00 CD 1 OS -tj* CO CO ^ »-i CD r^ 

oT 1 cM'to'^ oT 


a a 
.2.2 

"S « 
aa 
3 s 

ii 
II 

1= 

|£ 

22 
52 

«o 


I 1 1 la 

• 1 ; , 3 

c3 

a 


•2 i i 

03 1 1 
CO 1 1 

3 i ; 

.2t-2 
§2- 

C8 

"S^P-i 


a 

s 

® 

s 
"s 




1 1 1' 
1 1 ' 

i; 1 1 1 

g ; ; ;■ 

2 i ' ' 

^ i i i 

1 1 1 

id \i' 



w 


3 1 

3 i 

i i 

y 

i! 

^= 

OT3 


I d ; ; I 1 ; ce^ ce . .-^ ; ; ;- ' i'"^ ; 

:| is i i-C§fc§-c|^ i ii ii i 
IS ;| : -9.^|^^2 :.a|J| i 
S|:i^i-^illllls§l|.r i 

o.H.g o.H 05.S g.5 giS H-E-2-S So-S lj a 
•9 S 8 

M Oh 






.2S.ao.g3 

■- .S *^ ."ti X! ® 

t> c" ce 2 j. 

'T? T-t t> W hT t». 



ce 2; J 
fl2.a&„c2 

•— »o u S o 

■ti bJD O X ^ 

a aj a S — •" 
oja.g-g c3^ 

J^ea-3ag 

3 ----co 

.g s :. S t.*^ 
t3 M o'E o 3 

o g_.r! -{^ a cJ 

o a-^ ^ ^ is 

— 3 — I •- S 
0,0'g 0.3 -32 

m ? £.§? '^ m 

•2p£|n.Sa 
■3g.S=e2£;2 
3 IS c3 m » «^ "^ 

Sga >•=' ^ 5« 

'-< ° ^ OT .3 

513 '^ S fe o'S 

. - o o .^ -g c9 ^ 
S-gTsgos 2 

■— +j © X 3 c o 

Z^"^ g ^_, a ^ 
a "3 a"' ..CM m 

2 38ga|S 
2Poaig^-g 
° CD !?! S « °^ 

— ^ ^ a^a > t^ 

^l-S SSI'S 
•^3 oo-^g§ 

.2 *^ C8 g ." >. 

g g«i 3^^ 
OS 3 ag t^ g 

t! bo5 12 3 3 2 

*3 ^— 30® 

m ■ - CM O O ■" m 



CC' 



>;= Q S-3 



>o a 3 o 



dgSaa 



t> a-J! cS 03 « 2 

_ M » o'g p 

"S a'^ ^ c £ 3 
2-ao^_ gg 
.9-3:!!.§-r-gs 

f.lSlil 

2 aj? fe ° dT3 

•ri OT o p cfl +^ a> 

m =" ak oSjS 

■3aOT-3»t3'3 

3 _ 03 03 .-.3!-, 

fa^a o"g'3 
g oS a £"„ 

— afe" « c3 g 

ogfe§2S^ 
a.a fe a S o ® 

;- 2^ O" 3 <D 
OJ^'O^OOO^ 

i-ja S 3 » t 

atS-o 3 03J3 g 

8"S^i2d 



152 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 











■o 


n<s> 


M 


coo 


ec 


r^ 


00 




3 
o 






00 


I- M 


t^ 






i2 s? 






|b;oj pOBJO 


"^^ 


r^O 








00 o» 




.a 








cTcf 


■-«*" 










Is 














1 










s 




■* 


M-*" 


to 








-oS- 




sjoaoquq 


•* 


Tji 












b an 
pas: 








$^ 


s 
















•I to 


t^ 


K S 




^ 




saajoq'BinoM 


K 


oto 


r^ 






00 o 










i-HCO 


cf 
















■* 




■-1 


^ 


N ^5" 








inoi, 


















a 1- 














































o 9 


























5& 




sjaaoqB'-i 




1 






















lO 


r-in 


""■* 




"^ 


-" 


CI i-l 








sjajoqcpiON 


























o 


<Ntp 


00 


eoo> 


N 














GO 


tc 












i 




IB?0X 


•* 


<Ncf 


•» 






00 o 






a 
























O 


I^ 1^ 


■* 


N-* 


to 










"3 




SJ3aoqi!i 




sg 


•* 
■* 


















■^ 


,-H 


'-' 
















M 


sg 


s 


-1 lO 


to 


S ?5 




o 

Eh 




sjaioqeiao^i 


c<r 


oto 


<n" 






00 o> 








^"' 


-«fo 


"^* 








•O lO 










o 


to-^ 


c 












o 




moj. 


















+3 o 


a3 ,^i2 t^'o M 


















sjaaoqui 






















»a 






















o 


MO 

to-* 


8 








■O 1.-5 1 


i2 




sjajoqBino|>i 














1 




o 




g 


00 to 
r-00 


3 


raa> 


s s s 


m 




IB^ox 


o 


oa> 


"= 




00 OS 


a 


a 


1" 




^ 


«.-; 


•f 








'Oi' 


^05 


" ~eo 


(N-* 


to 






"o 


S 


2 o 




■* 


■^ 










a 


S 


«t 


sjajoqBi 


-^ 


oco 


rt^ 










p 


S 






















|a 
















c5 


oooo 


?i 


r-l .O 


"^ S ?3 


'& 


ca 


o 


sj8JoqBiao>i 


to 


ow 


to 




00 o> 


o 


§ 


ir< 




cf 


f-H t— 1 


c; 






a 


a 






5 


MtO 


c 


^ w: 


•^ 2 S 




p. 


^aa 


moj, 


CO 00 






W rH 






















cc 




ei 


r-iCC 


^ 








(U 






O^ 














p 




sjaaoqBq 


w 


.-CC<I 


5 












CO 


.(^ Q^ C3.^ 




















g-oW* 
















^- 


^- -^ 


■c 




CJ 


" ^ s 




c. 

i 


1- H"*- 
to CO o 


sjaaoq^iuo^ 


88 


Mtc 


s 










CO 


to ^^ 


t^ 


c*^ ■^ 












r~ 


■5<c^ 


cc 




CO o» 




p. 




moj. 


00 


P--H 


oc 




to 1^ 




T> 




m 


lO tc 


_ 


f-H >— 


cq 








s 




m 


■*O0 


cc 












*3 


sjejoqBT; 


''1 


os-- 


■" 


















'"' 




*" 












s 


oS= 


~$ 


riei- 


■* 


1 CJ X5 11 
CO 03 






o 


sjeioqepio^i 




aoo 


- 






to t~ 










O 


to-<* 


c 












a 






















sa 


j^nnoo jaqio 
















" 






g 


'^s 


tc 


'^"C 


2 


s s 






UBdBf 




-hC 








00 o> 




ij 






■«<<" 


MM 


•<t 
















^ i 














6 


1 ! 










-a 1 














o 










•o ' 














1^ 


5 1 










3 ; 














5 
o 


■l 










s i 














a 


tc 
























o 












a : 














A 






' 






'S'S 


1^ 
1^ 


E 


1 
c 








'5 

II 


I a i 

eg 

^§1 












■O 




s 


p ox: o 












<! 






fi 






m 


o 





REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 153 



rH » 



•ooa 




ot>. t~ 

■^ 00 t^ 


i 




coo 


2 


(NOSO 


CD 




il 


S_ 


:d CO CO 

^gS5 


gg 

00 




























ii 


f2 §s;s 

00 t>. CO 


5 


cor^ cDoooocaeococ^ r^t OS ■^ t^ 
I>» O CO CO CO »0 F-t 1 50»0 »0 
1— ) 1-H t* 1— ( 1 coco "^ 

-^ C4" tM I CO 


cot>- 


m nSo 


CO 


C3 <—( O CO CO 1— t 00 • 1 1 • t Tf CD 
Tp Oi OO '^ »— t 1-H 1 • II 1 »0 OS 
-"(J* t>. lO II II ICO o 


ii 


O 1 totoio 

^1 -gS; 




Tf CD eD»OO00»OC0C< »-Hi OSii-H 
<M .-H00(NiOCCr-< t COjCD 

in" rn" i-T I 1 W 








t*t> M O O 00 CO 1-1 1 » I i-ii-« C^ 
OS <M CO »-l 1 1 1 t* CO 
















^cogjgococo^; :; F^igj 

! i ! i 1 


ii 


CO ot^o 

QO t^CO 


s 


O 1 O l> 1-1 • CSCO ■»' 

•*■ 1 c-f i-T 1 CO 




CO rj< ^ r-H 

cc c<»a>0 


2 

CO 


a>iO(Noo.-ioo 1 1 11 ICO CO 

■^ 1 05 00 Tj< .-I i-t 1 1 11 i*0 O 
•^ 1 t^ »0 11 11 ICO o 




O CO <o to 


§8 


CO 1 CS .-H « 1 M • CO 

eq- I i-T .-T 1 1 cf 




1 o t^«o 


S 






1 cqSo 


CO 


CDiCsiOOOMCS 1 t II it^OS 
»-" 1 Tf< lO II II ir-l ^ 




; 2gK 

1 40(M 


88 


Ss:S3&;?SS"': i: s:R 

00 I . ■* -ai 1 11 1 00 




E2 ; ; ; 

00 111 

e^ 111 


; 


COi<N05COt~00>N rti -»i CD CO 

t^ 1 CO CO cq CO CO i oo co lo 

00 1 lO i-H i-H 1 Cq CO W 


CD t^ 

cor* 


2 i i i 


; 


s? ! 5! § S =" s ; : : : ;^ s 

f-^ 1 CO ^ 11 II ICO t^ 




^. i i i 


; 


■*l<31'-HOOC5rH 1 OOilO 

t^ 1 00 t^ 1 c* 1 ^ 






1 


eoi~ CO •* I CO 1 1 1 11 Ni-( t~ 




'* o t^ t^ 
CX) t~c<3 


i 


•— 1 1 »H t* i-H 1 COCO 'J* 
•* 1 N rt" I CO 




a 

CD 

2 

1-4 

s 

o 


a 1 

O 1 1 1 

•- 1 1 ; 

ij y 

o 

w 


ft i 

III 


;■= 1^ ;.a i.a :.2 ;.a ;.a ;s- '.t^- s iS : 
'a ISP 1"^ 1"^ I'o 1"^ I'o . _ :s_i ° to a 1 

..||5|li5 i^ is i^ i^ \T i"l §§• i 

|ii!lij|i:isi^i^il?j!iil||i 

C-Sa-e g^.> o tS t 5 fcS t:S fc: S og fe'-g 0-3 _° g § 

O.S.S °.!- n " 53 jq 03 5 03 :« ca m <a-E O^-n S 9"° cs aS 
'T3^^^A^<,f^ m Eh P^ Pi, S PL, PH§'|;z;h;0 
■S ca S Pi 
M Ph O 



^a 



•0& 





a 






otc 


^ 


•a 


n 


■*-; 




a 


a 


t> 






»„ 


05 










0) 


1® 






.Ii 


^ 




9 


oja 




■*^ 


*i 


s 


O 


^ 



154 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 



a 
o 

1 

5 






IBJO? pUBJO 


5, 458 

472 
l,40(i 

465 
1,278 

340 
1,263 

57(> 
87 


1 


CO C35 o oor- 




(N" 


?3S 


•JOJCJ^ 


L 

b<)3 
H 


IE?Oi 


gSS'"SSS=^'^'^ 






ss 


"5 
00 


coos 








s:)jnoa ajojag 


S" 




weoco 












?J« 


- 


t^o 








jnannjEdap aiojag 5 °"^ "^ 


•nmco 


Cv< 






rt CO 


OS 


COC-4 








sjoi^aadsni ajojag 


e<5 oj ■<(<•«< 00 w g 


N 








N05 


CD 












padBosa 1 i 


- 




i 














i 


- 




- 








paiQ 1 " 


i 


-< 


■«• 














-^ 


03 




i 








"3 


I«?ox 








■*2 


S 


^g'^S 




g 


9[Bin3^ Sn"^ '■ IS"^ ;" 






loo 


s 


iOr-t I 1 









S9IBIV 


» ;*"" 


00«O« -1 






^2 


i 


^S'^S 






■>J<tOOC^O»«e<50>»(NCC3JOOS<N 

•O 05^ »« CS t^ C^l »C X O C^ T-H -^ cs 

TBIO T t^cOCCTt«CVHMX»0 rH »-f<t< 


1 

o" 


?5 

coco 




«■* 


1 


9lBni9d: 


COtOIN 

most)" 


COMOOOiCCONtOMOO 
t^ t- t- C-) « (N 


! 


c5" 










■3 
< 


aiBK 




00 c^ o 
OHO C^l 


»OCO00f3s^«00COC0 
■*00t^t- <N CO CD 
t>--^ ^ CO 


o 
cT 


coco 




«■<< 


sjinoo iSa 


■o 


; i ; 


IM 












£! '• 


CO 


ICO 








inannjBdap jCg 


^r,c.^^»jH 












-^n 




CTCO 








sjo;o9dsui iJa 


4,585 

389 

1,318 

451 

1,225 

267 

740 

559 

83 

102 

3 

29 

10 

132 

353 


i 

(3 


coco 




IN ■«< 


03 

a 

5 

Ph 




passitnsTp sjiJjVi 


«Oi-l 








s 












-<rt 


o 








passirasip siBaddy 


§S2 


(NOSWCO 

o 


N 






oco 


00 --iC^ 








sjojoadsai Xg 


^00«OOC^»O-^C<l'<iJ* 

oocooi— "Tj<eog^-t 






coo 






.2 

c. 
< 


lejoj, 


5,458 

472 

1,406 

465 

1,278 

340 

1,263 

576 

87 

108 

3 

29 

10 

178 

627 




ocoo>e-i-«< 
U5 "^ 


£261 'I ^inr Snipna^ 


lO ^ ^ i-f CD -^ 0> 












CO 


CO 


- 


s 








snojjBojiddB Maj^ 


5,213 

441 

1,395 

464 

1,272 

319 

1,134 

576 

87 

108 

3 

29 

10 

171 

565 


s 








1 
5 




a 

c 

>> 

PQ 


a 

"3 

1 

M 

T3 

a. 
'c 

t> 

"S 


a 

1 

c 

C 
C 


c 

d 

x: 

c 

'•? 

a 
c 


c 

ca 

X 

fi 
bl 
c 
'c 


0. 

> 

c 
c 




c 
a 

c 
V 
c 


c 
a 
■a 
z 

33 
B 

O 


a 

a, 

■a 
: 

u 

c 


1 

ca 

c 

.5 

1 

CO 


1 

c 

'c 

a 

« 


-J 

to 
o 
1 




c 

'c 


J 

6 
O 


i 

c 
1 
5^ 




c 




z 

o 

p 
as? 


1 

a 
o 

o 

CQ 


s 
Ph 

a 

"E 
■z 

s 


i 

1 

"3 



> 

o 

4) 


> 

C 



REPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 155 



11 

10 

5, 731 

1 

3,963 

181 

125 

1,304 


_- 


ut 


543 
1,704 
1,986 
3,028 

563 


00 

00" 








ICC ' ' « 




p„ ;^ I :^ 










; ;§ is^ i ; 










i is ;:g i ,'2 

■ ICO I-.H ■ 1 






Iro i i 1 


CO 


; I i i i M ; 1 




ic<i 1 1 1 


IN 


1 it^ ij^ 1 ' 1 




; : i i i 


i 


1 rt OS -H g m .<r g 






r'^i ; 




1 '^ !— 1 lc<« c= 






1 ■ •CO ' 


CO 


1 _ t~ — .jf U5 r» t^ 






f '"''§ 1 


C-4 


11 

8 
4,893 

"3,"585" 

172 

121 

1,187 

1,079 
15 

543 
1,658 
1,981 
2,734 

563 


00 


-- 1 00 C^ CO 
O 'CC c^ 


M QC C-) t)" 


2 


10 
4,277 

165 
113 
963 

1,041 
15 

521 
1,630 
1,972 
2,662 

549 




CO 
00- 


1 ir^ ico • t ■ 








; ;§ iS""- 








11 

4,717 

'"3,"4ii" 

146 

120 

1,173 

1, 079 
15 

543 
1,658 
1,981 
2,734 

563 


oo* 


i \s i^-^ :§§ 




! ! ! 1 1 




1 l-< lio 1 lo 

I ;g3 l'^ ; ;^ 




• N i 1 i 


« 


1 — 00 1 .* TI" ■<»< QO 




r"i 1 


i 


11 

10 
5, 731 

3,963 
181 
125 

1,304 

1,079 
15 

543 
1,704 
1,986 
3,028 

563 


00 

00- 


i-s \s^ ;£ 






11 
9 

5,438 

3,867 
177 
125 

1,286 


1,079 
15 

543 
1,704 
1,986 
3,028 

563 


2 

OS 

oo" 


Key West, Fla 

New Orleans, La 

San Francisco, Calif 

Portland, Oreg... 

Seattle, Wash 

Canadian border stations _ 

Mexican border stations 

Honolulu, Hawaii- 


Number of Chinese granted or denied the 
privilege of transit in bond across land 
territory of the United States, by ports: 

Mow V/^rlr M V 


5 
'i 

J a 


New Orleans, La.. 

San Francisco, Calif. 

Seattle, Wash.... _ 

Canadian border stations 

Mexican border stations 


1 
s 





14155— 24t 11 



156 REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOXER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION" 



05 



13 
s 



'T3 



&5 



< 







, , 


,^ 








1 1 1 1 


1 CJ 


CO 




padGDsa ; ; ; 


i ; : : ; 


; 




peiQ 1 " i ■'^ 


"^ i ; ; ; 


i 


o» 


1 




s s 


^ 






C5 


pdjiBqaa M " ; 








1 ■*-.OC31'M!C«i.-;3>3!?> CO 


t^ 








1 pajJUdpV r-^■^5<^^^0--- ^ 


-r »-'5 


^. i 


1 1 








sjoBAjas 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 


CO ' CO 


M 


prtpiroH; ::;:;:':; 


CO ■ CO 


padBosa 1 i 1'^'-'-^'-' ; i ; 


.-< 1 10 


paiQ "^ i j ;"" i i i 


■^i CM •* 


g 






CO ■* 









10 .-) iC iM 0> 1-1 ' 




t~ 


1^ cc 1^ t^ :ooo C^IN t^ 

Oi QO *o ao OS t^ r^ *-< c^ r* OQ t-^ 

p3i;irapv «= CO ^_^o> 'f m >o .-, -.55 0^ 


uo 
















- 




sjaBAjas : 












OS 1 


05 


« 


papnog ; 












'^ ! 


"^ 


padsasa '" 














- 


paiQ " 


■ 






1« rH 1 1 


i ; 


00 


01 




1x5 CI 


■«• 




pajJBqao: « ^^nm • 




■^ 


1 


'^ot^'*'OlO(^^<^^«5^ 


:°° S 


•* 










pajlioipv 


CO -^ t^ Xi ro to r^ C 








■^ rM ^ 








padBosa 


-^ i-" i ; i i i i 


1-^ ; 


CO 




v^ia 1 


'*"' j 1 |co 1 1 1 


!n is 


rH 








HN 00 


^ 


2 




■* 






s 




1 


cioooiNt^oooocoe 


ot^ t- 













pajliuipv 


(N«iOt^(MCO0Oi-l « 




(N 










1 




'^ 




1 


paiQ ■ " i ; i 1 i i i i i i i 


(N 






N'M CO 


00 


Q 


paiJBqaa 


N ••<»• ' 






2 




1 1 






r-^-lO'O'O^N-OO 


r>t^ i^ 


,^ 




ji t~ .^ 


■0 




pajjinipY i^_^-H CO « rt -< 


o" 








1-" 


a> 


padBosa '^ 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 




-' 


pata -* i i i i i i i i 




-- 






e^-' :;S 


CM 


OJ 


pajjBqaa 


cq iMC-J ■<>< 1 




^ 




c-^^OOiMOOU^COOOO 


eoS 5< 


rt 






0» ^10 .-1CO-* 






pawitnpv 












10' 


00 














' '<« 1 ' 














till 


; : o-n . 








i ' 






J i i ' 


1 1 ® fe ' 








« 






B ' ' 


' '-jigs i 
















^^ 




■53 








; \^Za i 


a: 


c 

a; 


1 

0! 

Si 


4- 
c 


z 


a ' ; 

1 : ; 


; ' 3 a a 


_C 


nited States c 
'^ives of Unite 
eturning labo 
eturning mer 
ther merchan 
[embers of m 

udents 

revelers 

paphers . 


fficials 

liscellaneous. 
ranted or de 
transit in bo 
tory of the U 

Total... 






1 S 


^ 


3: 


X 




'iajr'r- 


O^.C 





REPORT OF THE COMMISSIOXER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATIOX 157 

Table 3. — Chinese claiming American citizenship by birth, or to be the wives or 
children of American citizens, admitted, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by 
ports 



Port 



New York, N. Y 

Boston, Mass 

San Francisco, Calif 

Seattle, Wash 

Canadian border stations, 
Mexican border stations- 



Foreign- Foreign- 
born born 
wives of I children 
natives of natives 



10 
235 

84 



Total continental I'nited States 
Honolulu, Hawaii 



Grand total. 



BY WHOM ADMITTED 



Inspection officers- 
Department 

Courts 



331 
65 



396 



389 

7 



114 
214 
.397 
317 
41 

s! 



Native born 



Record of departure 
(known as "return- 
ing natives") 



No record 
of de- 
parture 

(known as 
"raw 

natives") 



2,091 
45 



1,994 
137 



Status as 
native born | 
determined j 

by U. S. j Status not 
Government| previously 
previous to i deter- 



present 
application 

for 
admission 



mined 



16 

60 
969 I 
494 

77 

31 



1.647 
265 



89 
387 



1,912 



1,907 



457 
19 



Total 



132 
286 
2,670 
922 
119 
40 



4,169 
762 



476 I 4,931 



4,755 
171 



Table 4. — Appeals to department from excluding decisions under Chinese-exclusion 
laws, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, by ports 



Action taken 


New 
York, 

N. Y. 


Boston, 

Mass. 


San 
Fran- 
cisco, 
CaUf. 


1 
Seattle,! Cana- 


Mexi- Hono- 

can lulu, 

border Hawaii 


Total 


Number of appeals... 


38 

21 

17 


60 


390 


236 26 

171 26 
65 1 


1 54 

1 14 
i 40 


805 


Disposition: 

Sustained (admitted) 


33 ; 159 
27 231 


425 


Dismissed (rpjpctpri) 


380 










1 





Table 5.— -Disposition of cases of resident Chinese applying for return certificates, 
fiscal year ended June 30, 1924 



Class 


Cases 

pending 

July 1, 

1923 


Appli- 
cations 
sub- 
mitted 


Primary dis- i Disposition on 
position 1 appeal 


Total cer- 
tificates 
granted 


Total cer- 
tificates 
finally 
refused 


Cases 
pending 




G-t-^Denied .^u^ 


Dis- 
missed 


June 30, 
1924 


Native bom 


121 

72 
29 


2,819 
1,252 
1.049 


2, 528 i 137 1 44 
1, 140 i 73 19 
1,003 28 4 


55 
14 
13 


2,572 
1,159 
1,007 


93 
54 
24 


275 


Exempt classes 

Laborers 


111 

47 








Total 


222 5. 120 


4,671 238 : 67 

i 


82 


4,738 


171 


433 















158 EEPOET OF THE COMMISSIONER GENERAL OF IMMIGRATION 

Table 6. — Miscellaneous Chinese transactions, fiscal year ended June 30, 1924, 

by ports 



Class 


o 


i 

a 

O 

o 

n 


s 

3 
_n 
"3 

1 

CM 


■6 
£ 

o 

6 

P5 


C8 
> 

z 

o 

a 

a; 

z 


> 

o 




1 

o 

I 


g 
a 

a 
a 

OQ 


O 
B 

I 


C 

"S 


II 

■-5 


a: 
m 


1 

3 
§ 


3 
£-1 


United States citizens (Chinese) ad- 
mitted -- 


137 
207 
47 

1,079 


276 
91 
58 














2,438 

2,455 

299 

1,658 

1 

881 

296 

477 

17 

7 

33 

4 

1,133 


... 


1,030 

2, 555 

205 

1,981 

5 

37 

636 

357 

22 

4 

58 

1 

900 


127 
45 
5 

2,734 

294 


43 

78 
4 

563 


703 
484 
106 


4,754 




"h 


"19 


2 


4 


11 


8 

1 

543 


5,940 


Alien Chinese debarred 


751 


Chinese granted the privilege of transit 
in bond across land territory of the 
United States -. 






15 


8,573 


Chinese denied the privilege of transit 
in bond across land territory of the 
United States - 












300 


Chinese granted the privilege of transit 
by water - 


70 
87 
163 
10 
21 
17 
199 
224 




















988 


Chinese laborers with return certificates 
departing 


3 

1 










1 


— 






236 
22 
10 
2 

1 

4 

293 


1,259 


Chinese merchants with return certifi- 










2 


47 

1 


1,069 


Chinese merchants' wives with return 














60 


Chinese merchants' minor children with 
return certificates departing . 
















34 


Chinese students with return certificates 
departing ... . . .... 
















8 
3 


"""5 
35 


117 


Chinese teachers with return certificates 
















216 


Native-born Chinese with return certifi- 


93 








! 


1 


2,679 










1 





o 



JAN 12 1925 

PUBLIC LIBRARY 
Vv'ORCESTER, MASS. 



...iiiiii , 

3 9999 06351 982 y