1. Wired Telecommunications CarriersApparel manufacturing has gone off shore, so that's a bit misleading and I'm not sure about number 6. But the remainder looks pretty accurate.
3. Newspaper Publishing
4. Apparel Manufacturing
5. DVD, Game & Video Rental
6. Manufactured Home Dealers
7. Video Postproduction Services
8. Record Stores
10. Formal Wear & Costume Rental
BTW, Perry writes that these industries are facing extinction because of "Schumpeterian gales of creative destruction" and this is accurate, but many view Schumpterian's creative destruction as the beginning and end of entrepreneurship, which is inaccurate. A much more insightful view of entrepreneurship was developed by the economist Israel Kirzner. Building on the analysis of Ludwig von Mises, Kirzner in Competition and Entrepreneurship makes the important insight that entrepreneurship is a kind of arbitrage, where a person sees an opportunity to take advantage of a price discrepancy between markets.
For example, a person sees lumber selling for a certain price, but realizes that if he has the lumber assembled into a picnic table and then sells the picnic table for more than it cost him to buy the lumber and have it assembled, he has made entrepreneurial profit. In other words, the lumber markets and labor markets were priced in such a way that there was opportunity for an entrepreneur to come in and arbitrage the lumber and labor markets against the picnic table market.
For Kirzner this is the essence of entrepreneurship. In the Kirzenrian analysis, Scumpeter's view on entrepreneurship is, if anything, only a distorted limited subset of the true essence of entrepreneurship. It is not Scumpeter's "creative destruction" that is at the heart of entrepreneurship, but the fact that entrepreneurs mix and match land, labor and capital to make a better world, sometimes this involves what Schumpeter calls creative destruction, in most cases it does not.