George Stone and Dr Philip Hauser at the presentation of U.S. census. A slide of U.S. map appears on the screen. 1820 and population figures are marked on part of the map inhabited at that time. The reasons for the increase in the population are discussed by George Stone and Dr Philip Hauser. In the next slide census figures of 1830 appears. Concern for the handicapped lead to including of deaf, dumb and blind category in this census is shown. Dr Philip Hauser shows cartoons appearing in newspapers of that time to George Stone. In the next slide, census figures of 1850 and 7 classes of occupation of people are seen. A percentage representation of various occupations in the population is given in the next slide. The stress on accuracy of 1850 census is seen in the next slide. A comparison of number of occupations of males and females from 1840 to 1870 is shown in the next slide. Census of 1930 is mentioned in the next slide. 1931 is shown as a Special Unemployment Census. Newspaper headlines about stock market crash is seen. Around clip timecode 8:13 are images of Wall Street stock exchange floor near time of stock market crash. Wall Street region in New York City filled with people and views of lines or queues for homeless, unemployed, or food during the Great Depression.
Machines seen inside a flour mill. Workers download flour gunny bags from a table. Workers moving flour gunny bags loaded on a hand cart on a railway platform.
Men and women stand and move around on a platform in Chicago. Gangster Al Capone along with officials arrives at the station and is seated in a train car. He tries to hide his face from the photographers present at the station.Several friends and family wave sorrowfully as he boards the train.
General Hugh L. Scott seated on a chair demonstrates Indian sign language. General Scott demonstrates sign for Mississippi River and two signs for Missouri River.
General Hugh L. Scott seated on a chair demonstrates Indian sign language. General Scott demonstrates two signs for Little Missouri.
General Hugh L. Scott seated on a chair demonstrates Indian sign language. General Scott demonstrates a sign for Milk River or little river that is little Missouri