1921 Census of England and Wales, County Report (Sample Report Title: Census 1921: England and Wales: Series of County Parts. County of Cheshire), Table 17 : " Occupations (Condensed list)".

List Pembrokeshire AdmC Pembroke MB  
OCCUPATION. Males.
[1]
Females.
[2]
          Total Population 7,939 Show data context 7,533 Show data context
          Aged 0-11 1,748 Show data context 1,680 Show data context
          Aged 12 and upwards 6,191 Show data context 5,853 Show data context
      I. Fishermen 5 Show data context 0 Show data context
    II. Agricultural Occupations 138 Show data context 26 Show data context
    III. Mining and Quarrying Occupations 66 Show data context 0 Show data context
    IV. Makers of Coke, Lime, Cement, etc. 0 Show data context 0 Show data context
      V. Makers of Brick, Pottery, Glass 0 Show data context 0 Show data context
    VI. Workers in Chemicals, Paints, etc. 0 Show data context 0 Show data context
    VII. Metal Workers 1,534 Show data context 2 Show data context
  VIII. Workers in Precious Metals 0 Show data context 0 Show data context
    IX. Electrical Apparatus Makers, Fitters, etc. 130 Show data context 0 Show data context
      X. Makers of Watches, etc. 4 Show data context 0 Show data context
    XI. Workers in Skins; Leather Goods Makers 10 Show data context 0 Show data context
    XII. Textile Workers 2 Show data context 3 Show data context
  XIII. Makers of Textile Goods and Articles of Dress 70 Show data context 163 Show data context
    XIV. Makers of Foods, Drinks, and Tobacco 66 Show data context 8 Show data context
    XV. Workers in Wood, etc. 202 Show data context 0 Show data context
    XVI. Paper Workers; Printers, etc. 15 Show data context 7 Show data context
  XVII. Builders, Bricklayers, etc. 119 Show data context 0 Show data context
XVIII. Painters and Decorators 81 Show data context 0 Show data context
    XIX. Workers in other Materials 1 Show data context 0 Show data context
    XX. Workers in Mixed and Undefined Materials 97 Show data context 1 Show data context
    XXI. Persons in Gas, Water and Electricity Supply 17 Show data context 0 Show data context
  XXII. Transport Workers 331 Show data context 13 Show data context
XXIII. Commerce and Financial Occupations 332 Show data context 282 Show data context
  XXIV. Public Administration and Defence 984 Show data context 23 Show data context
    XXV. Professional Occupations 108 Show data context 133 Show data context
  XXVI. Persons Employed in Entertainments, etc. 21 Show data context 10 Show data context
XXVII. Persons Employed in Personal Service 117 Show data context 500 Show data context
XXVIII. Clerks , Draughtsmen, Typists, etc. 93 Show data context 43 Show data context
  XXIX. Warehousemen, etc. 69 Show data context 0 Show data context
    XXX. Stationary Engine Drivers 51 Show data context 0 Show data context
  XXXI. All other Occupations 565 Show data context 7 Show data context
        TOTAL OCCUPIED 5,228 Show data context 1,221 Show data context
XXXII. Unoccupied and Retired 963 Show data context 4,632 Show data context
        TOTAL OCCUPIED AND UNOCCUPIED 6,191 Show data context 5,853 Show data context

Comments:

1 Our data include a complete transcription of table 17, but we also include here a selective transcription of table 16, which provides much greater detail for counties and large towns.

Click on the triangles for all about a particular number.

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

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