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OCCUPATIONS IN THE UNITED STATES.

Census of 1900.) Actors ....................

8,392 | Elevator tenders....... 12,691 Oil well and works emActresses ............... 6,418 Engineers (civil).......... 43,535 ployes ..................

24,626 Agents ............... 241,333 241,333 Engineers and

59,769 firemen

Packers and shippers..... Agents (station)....... 45,992 (not railway)........... 224,546 Painters and glaziers.... 277,990 Agricultural laborers.....4,459,346 Engineers and firemen

Paperhangers ............ 22,004 Architects ...... 10,604 (railway) .........

107,150 Paper-mill operatives.... 36,329 Artists and art teachers. 24,902 Engravers ................ 11, 156

Peddlers ........

76,872 Authors ........ 6,058 Farmers ..............!

........5,681,257
Photographers

27,029 Baggagemen ........... 19,085

Physicians and surgeons 132,225 Firemen (fire departm'ts) 14,576

Plasterers .......

35,706 Bakers ... 79,407 Fishermen ........

73,810

Plumbers and fitters..... 97,884 Bankers and brokers. 73,384

55,503 Foremen and overseers...

Policemen .....

116, 615 Barbers 131,383 Furniture factory em

Porters.........

54,274 Bartenders ............. 88,937 ployes

...
23,078
Potters ............

16,140 Blacksmiths .......... 227,076

Gardeners ..

62,418

Printers and pressmen... 103,855 Boarding-house keepers.. 71,371

Glass workers.......
49,999 Produce dealers.....

34,194 Boilermakers ...

33,087
Glovemaker's .......

12,276

Professors in colleges... 7,275 Bookbinders ......

30,286
Gold and silver workers. 26,146

Publishers ...

10,970 Bookkeepers ..........

255,526
Harnessmakers .....

40,193
Quarry men ...............

34,598 Boot and shoe dealers.... 15, 239 Hat and cap makers. 22,733

Restaurantkeepers ....... 34,023 Boot and shoe makers.... 209,056 | Hostlers ........

65,381

Roofers and slaters....... 9,068 Bottlers .................. 10,546

Hotelkeepers .....

54,931

Salesmen and salesw'm'n 611,787 Boxmakers (paper).... 21,098 Housekeepers and stew

Sailors ....................

61,873 Bra kemen ................

67,492
ards ....
155,524 Saloonkeepers .....

83,875 Brass workers.......

26,750
Iron and steel workers.. 203,295

Saw and planing mill
Brewers and maltsters... 20,981

Janitors .................
51.226 employes

161,687 Brick and tile makers.... 49,934

Journalists ..... .........
30,098 Seamstresses ....

151,379 Broom and brush makers 10,222 Knitting-mill operatives. 47,120

Servants ..................1,458,010 Builders and contractors. 56,935 Laborers (general)........2,588,283

Sextons .............

5,394 Butchers .................

114,212

Laborers (railroad)....... 249,576 Shirt, collar and cutr
Butter and cheese mak-
Laundry employes........ 387,013 makers ..............

39,432 ers .. ...................

19,261

Lawyers .................. 114, 703 Showmen (professional).. 16,625 Cabinetmakers ....

35,641 Lead and zinc workers... 5,335 Silk-mill operatives...... 54, 160 Carpenters and joiners... 602,741 Leather curriers and tan

Soldiers and sailors(U.S.) 126,744 Carpet factory employes. 19.388 ners ........ ..........

42,684
Stenographers

98,827 Carriage and hack drivers 36,794

Librarians ............

4,184 Stereotypers and electroCharc'l and coke burners 14,476 Liquor merchants....

13.119
typers ...................

3,172 Chemical workers........ 14,814 Lithographers .....

7,956
Stock raisers......

85,499 Chemists .......... 8,887 Liverymen ............:

33,680 Storekeepers (general)... 33,032 Cigar dealers....... 15,367 Locksmiths, gunmakers,

Storekeepers (grocery)... 156,557 Clergy men ............... 111,942 etc...........

Stovemakers ..............

12,473 Clerks and copyists...... 632,099 Longshoremen .....

20,934

Street-railway employes. 68,936 Clock and watch makers. 24,188 Lumber dealers.....

16,774 Switchmen, yardmen, etc. 50,241 Clothing dealers.......... 18,097 Lumbermen .........

72,190 Tailors.

230,277 Coal and wood dealers.. 20,866 Machinists ...............

283, 432 Teachers ..................

439,522 Commercial travelers.... 92.935 Marble and stone cutters 54,525 Teamsters ...,

504,321 Compositors .....

36,849 Masong (stone and brick) 161,048 Telegraph operators.... 55,885 Conductors (steam road). 42,935 Merchants (wholesale)... 42,310 Telephone operators...... 19,195 Confectioners ............ 31, 242 Messengers .....

44,460 Theatrical managers...... 3,488 Coopers ................... 37,226 Millers ......

40,576 Tinplate and tinware Copper workers... 8,188 Milliners ..... 87.881 workers .................

70,613 Cotton-mill operatives.. 246,004 Miners (coal).............. 344,292 Tobacco-factory employes 131,464 Dairy men .....

10,931 Miners (gold and silver) 59,095 Tool and cutlery makers. 28, 122 Dentists ............. 29.683 Model and patt'n makers 15,083 Trunkmakers ......

3,657 Designers and draftsmen 18,956

Molders .......
87,504 Typewriters

13,637 Distillers and rectifiers.. 3,145 Musicians and music

Undertakers ..

16,200 Dressmakers ... 347,076 teachers ......... 92,264 Upholsterers

30,839 Dry-goods dealers......... 45,840 Nurses (total)..

121,269 Veterinary surgeons...

8,190 Druggists ............ 57,345 Nurses (trained).. 11,892 Waiters ..................

107, 130 Dyers ........ 17,904 Office boys....... 16,727 Wheelwrights

13,539 Clectricians .... 50,782 Officials (bank)..... 74,246 Wireworkers ....

18,487 Clectro-platers

6.387 | Officials (government).... 90,290 | Woolen-mill operatives.. 73,196

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DEATH OF JOHN ALEXANDER DOWIE.

John Alexander Dowie. founder of the “Christian | lished a lace factory and other industries. He Itholic church,” died in Shiloh House, Zion City, called himself Elijah III., or Elijah the Restorer. I., March 9, 1907. He was born in 1847, went to and later took the title of first apostle of the istralia in 1878, came to the United States in church. His operations were extended to Europe 38 and began preaching in the streets of Chi and Mexico and at one time his property was estigo in 1890. Professing to be a divine healer, he mated to be worth $21,000,000. In 1905 he was tracted a considerable number of followers, and stricken with paralysis, the Zion City industries

a few years had established a bank, a news in the meantime having been placed in the hands per and a large congregation, which held its of receivers and many of his followers having be. etings in the Auditorium. In 1900 he founded come adherents of Wilbur Glenn Voliva, one of in City, a few miles north of Waukegan, Ill., the overseers of his church. de it the headquarters of the church and estab

PRECIOUS METALS USED IN THE ARTS.

he director of the United States mint estimates | 4,117,777 fine ounces, value $85,122,000; silver, 50,718,• the world's consumption of the precious met- 000 fine ounces, value $30,937,980. in the arts during 1905 was as follows: Gold,

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1881..
2,928 101,070 129,521

7.00 31.63

655 655

11.11 1882... 2,105 120,860 154,671 53.59 8.17 38.24

4,131 4,131 64.29.. 35.71 1883.. 478 2,759 122, 1981 149,763 58.17 16.09 25.74

117 20,512 20,512 56.41.. 43.59 1884 2,367 117,313 147,054 51.501 3.89 44.61

354 18.121) 18,121 27.97

71.75 1885.. 645 2,284 158,584 242,705 52.80 9.50 37.70

15,424 15,424 38.25 3.28 58.47 1886... 1,432 10,063 407,152 508,044 34.51 18.85 46.61

101.980) 101.980 21.18

65.71 1887 1,436 6,589 272,776 379,676 45.61 7.19 47.17

1,281 57,534 59,630 34.19

64.56 1888 3,506 103.218 147,704 52.22 5.48 42.30

180 13,787 15,176 74.44 3.89 21.67 1889 1,075 3,786 205.068 249,559 46.49 18.91 34.60

132
10,731 40.91

33.33 1890.. 1,833 9,424 285,900 351,944 52.65 10.01 37.34

324! 19,233 21,555 65.74

28.70 1891... 1,717 8.116 245,042 298.939 37.88 8.29 53.83

14,116 31,014 63.92 14.29 21.79 1892 1.298 5,540 163,499 206,671 39.31 8.70 51.99

716) 30,050 32,014 69.131

5.59 1893.. 1,305 4,555 195,008

265,914
50.86 10.32
3051 13.016 21,842 41.90

39.79 1894.. 1,349 8, 1961 505,049 660,425 38.09 13.50 48.41

875 28,548 29,619 11.31

86.29 1895 1,215 6,973 285,742 392,4031 55.24 9.91 34.82

3701 12,754 14,785) 13.24

86.49 1896. 1.026 5,462 183,813 241,170

33.34

3,675! 7,668) 80.39 1.96 17.65 1897... 1,018 8,492 332,570 408.391 57.31 28.12 14.57

171 7,651 7,763 60.821 3.51) 35.67 1898.. 1,056 3,809 182,067 249,002 64.21

29.41

164
11.038 14,217 63.41

.61

35.98 1899. 1,797 11,3171 303,267 417,072 73.24 14.25 12.51

323 14,698 14,817| 18.01

81.37 1900.. 1,779 9,248 399,656 505,066 46.43 20.62 32.95

2,281 46,562 62,0531 94.30 311 5.39 1901 2,924 10,908 396,280 543,386 48.77 17.13 34.10

451 16,257 20,457 37.03 42.13 20.84 1902.. 3,162 14,248 553,143 659,792

22. 29.84

1,304 30,304 31,715 78.22 04.06 17.72 1903....

3,494 20,248 531,682 656,055 40.87 23.40 35.731 151 3,288 112.332 131,779 81.395.17 13.44 1904 2,307 10.202 375,754 517,211 35.28 15.28

2,316 44,908 66,604 55.91 23.06 21.03 1905....... 2,077 8,292 176.337) 221,686 40.17 11.45 48.38 109 1,255 68.4741 80,748 31.60 32.64 35.76 Total../ 36,7571 181,407 6,728,0481 8,703,824 147.94) 15.28 36.78) 1,546 18,5471 716,231) 825,610157.201 10.71) 32.09

STRIKES AND LOCKOUTS BY STATES.
Lock-
Lock-
Lock-

Lock
State. Strikes, outs. State. Strikes. outs. State. Strikes. outs. State. Strikes, outs.
Alabama .... 296
Indian Ter...
Nebraska .... 109

Rhode Island 369
Arizona .....

15
Iowa .....

446
Nevada ...... 4

S. Carolina.. 38
Arkansas .... 69
Kansas ...... 175
New Hamp-

S. Dakota.... 22
California ... 638
Kentucky ... 405

shire ....... 188

1887 Tennessee ... 449 Colorado ....

Louisiana 209 5 New Jersey.. 1,507 Connecticut.. 930 68 Maine ..... 238

New Mexico. 29

Utah ......... 63
Delaware. 77

Maryland ,
17 New York....10,199

Vermont ..
Dist. of Col. 121
Massachus'ts. 2,774 128 N. Carolina.. 28

Virginia ..... 214
Florida .... 415
Michigan ...
N. Dakota... 26

Washington .. 214
Georgia .....

Minnesota ...

535
33 Ohio ......... 2,570

W. Virginia.. 292
Idaho ........

21
Mississippi. 32
Oklahoma ... 13

Wisconsin ... 799
Illinois ...... 3,624 141 | Missouri ..... 1,004

Oregon

4 Wyoming .... 41 Indiana ..... 1,126 53 Montana

132 7 | Pennsylvania 4,159 164

Total.......36,757 1,546 CAUSES OF STRIKES.

while of the 1,452,247 female employes 408,815, or of the 36,757 strikes from 1881 to 1905 inclusive 28.15 per cent, struck. In 1905 35.60 per cent of 11,851, or 32.24 percent, were for increase of the male employes and 12.24 per cent of the fewages; 3,117, or 8.48 per cent, for increase of

male employes in the establishments involved · wages and other causes; 4,067, or 11.6 per cent, struck. against reduction of wages; 1.797, or 4.89 per cent, for reduction of hours; same against increase of JOINT AGREEMENT AND ARBITRATION. hours; 6,926, or 18.84 per cent, for recognition of Of the 13,964 strikes which occurred during the union and union rules; 1,624, or 4.42 per cent, in

years 1901 to 1905 a total of 803 strikes, or 5.75 sympathy with strikers; 2,693, or 7.33 per cent, per cent of all strikes, were settled by joint agreeconcerning employment of certain persons.

ment between organizations on both sides, and a

total of 223 strikes, or 1.60 per cent of the entire SEX OF STRIKERS.

number, were settled by arbitration. Considering all strikes in the United States Of the 541 lockouts in the five-year period 66, or during the nineteen-year period from 1887 to 1905, 12.20 per cent, were settled by joint agreement of the 11,782,692 male employes in the establish- between organizations on both sides, and 11, or ments involved 5,291,310, or 44.91 per cent, struck, | 2.03 per cent, were settled by arbitration.

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The outbound White Plains and Brewster express tives, was running at a high rate of speed when on the New York Central railroad was wrecked the last coach left the track. Four other cars near 205th street, New York city, Saturday even were overturned and all were dragged for a dising. Feb. 16, 1907. Eighteen persons were killed tance of seven blocks before the motor cars, which outright and nearly 150 injured. Four of the wound remained on the rails, were brought to a stop. ed died within a few hours of the accident. The Nearly all the passengers were injured and those train, which was drawn by two electric locomo- I killed were frightfully mutilated.

RELATIVE PRICES OF COMMODITIES.

In this table, prepared by the department of la-, as the base price and is represented by 100. The bor in Washington, the average wholesale price relative price is the average wholesale price for in New York and other primary markets of each each year from 1895 to 1906, inclusive, compared article for the years 1890-1899, inclusive, is taken with the base price.

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RELATIVE PRICES OF COMMODITIES.-CONTINUED.
COTTON AND COTTON GOODS.

WOOL AND WOOLEN GOODS.

| Blan. Print Sheet Shirt Tick

Broad-1 Car

Flan-1
Wool. k'ts.all

Horse

blancloths. ings. ings. ings.

wool.
cloths. pets.

kets. 100.9 94.6 97.6

94.8

70.1 89.3 79.7 91.0 81.7 92.5 90.9

97.4 97.9 96.0 70.6 89.3 79.7 90.2 85.4 90.8 87.6 91.8 92.0 91.9 88.7 89.3

93.5
82.6

99.5 72.6

86.7 83.8 84.3 108.3 107.1 98.2 100.2 97.8 99.5 96.3 92.2 87.8 87.0 110.8 95.2 98.2 99.4 99.5 94.2 108.6 105.9 100.4 102.2 117.7 107.1 108.0 102.7 108.7 118.7

99.3 101.8 98.9 95.5 96.6 101.2 110.3 101.9 100.8 109.9 108.9 101.4 98.8 99.0 100.8 101.2 110.3 102.5 105.8 109.9 113.3 i10.6 103.2 104.1 110.3 110.1 110.3 108.6 114.3 117.8 117.3 121.1 104.7 114.3 115 5 110 1 110.5 110.0 117.6 122.2 110.0 113.5 101.2 102.1 127.3 119.0 115.2 115.7 118.4 130.9 127.7 122.4 111.1 119.0 121.1 | 122.0 116.6 117.7 122.4 135.3

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90.8 107.0 89.2 92.7 82.7 74.0 109.7 108.0

98.7

149.2
86.
7 89.1 87.8 92.7 74.1 72.9 86.6 95.2

99.6

129.5
87.8
89.5

88.7 92.7 82.2 82.5 106.3 96.1 97.2 86.5
97.1 90.2 103.4 92.7 88.5 100.5 122.8 101.4 96.3 100.2
100.6 89.1 106.1 100.4 102.7 106.7 131.8 109.3 96.8 142.1
116.1 107.0 115.8 100.4 118 118.4 127.4 113.2

99.4

148.5 105.3 107.0 104.9 100.4 107.9 102.2 132.0 110.8 99.2 132.9 105.3 107.0 105.8 100 + 109.8 111.7 142.8 112.7

98.9

135.9 110.2 107.0 109.0

100.4 114.4 118.0 121.8 112.0 100.2 174.5 110.3 107.0 10.1.0 100.4 115.6

116.5

124.4 108.5 101.1 118.8 118.2 117.5 122.7 100.4 129.7 121.

7 152.6 112.1 107.1 152.1 126.1 | 128.5 131.8 115.8 131.1 128.5 164.7 120.4 121.8 175.5 SUMMARY OF RELATIVE PRICES OF COMMODITIES, 1895 TO 1906, BY GROUPS.

Average price for 1890-1899–100.

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Cloths

Fuel Metals Lumberl Drugs House-vis. All and and and

furnishand

cella

comclothing lighting imple- building chemi ing

modments. material cals. goods. 91.3 98.1 92.0 94.1 87.9 96.5

94.5

93.6 91.1 104.3 93.7

93.+
92.6 94.0

91.4

90.4 93.4 96.4

86.6
90.4
91.4

89.8 92.1 89.7
96.7 95.4 86.4 95.8 106.4 92.0 92.4 93.4
106.8 105.0 114.7 105.8 111.3 95.1 97.7 101.7
101.0 120.9 120.5 115.7 115.7 106.1 109.8 110.5
102.0 119.5 111.9 116.7 115.2 110.9 107.4
107.1 131.3 117.2 118.8 114.2 112.2 114.1 | 112.9
106.6 149.3 117.6 121.4 112.6 113.0 113.6 113.6
109.8 132.6 109.6 122.7 110.0 111.7 111.7 113.0
112.0 128.8 122.5 127.8 109.1 109.1 112.8 115.9
120.0 129.5 135.2 140.1 101.2 111.0 121.1 122,4

108.5

98.3 101.2 105.9 111.3 107.1 107.2 108.7 112.6

AVERAGE WHOLESALE PRICES IN 1906.

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[Based on reports to the department of labor, Coffee, Rio, No. 7. lb..
Washington, D. C. The quotations are from New Eggs, fresh, dozen...
York, Chicago and a few other primary markets. ] | Fish, salmon, dozen cans...

Flour, wheat, brl.........
FARM PRODUCTS.

Flour, wheat, winter, brl..
Barley, bu.............

Fruit, apples, evaporated, lb... Cattle, steers, 100 lbs...

.. '6.13 Fruit, currants, Ib........ Corn, No. 2 cash, bu....

Fruit, prunes, lb....... Cotton, upland, lb.....

.11

I.ard, prime, lb....... Flaxseed. No. 1, bu...

1.10 Meal, corn, yellow, 100 lbs Hay, timothy, ton.....

12.96 Meat, bacon, smoked, lb.. Hides, green, lb......

.15 Meat, beef, fresh, lb.... Hogs, heavy, 100 lbs...

6.24

Meat, beef, salt, brl. .. Hops, New York state, lb

Meat, ham, smoked, lb. Oats, cash, bu............

33 Meat, mutton, dressed, Rye, No. 2 cash, bu.....

Meat, pork, salt, brl..... Sheep, western, 100 lbs.....

5.28 Milk, quart.. Wheat, contract, cash, bu.........

Molasses, N. 0., gal..........

Rice,
FOOD, ETC.

lb................

Salt, brl..... Beans, medium, bu....

1.90 Soda, bicarbonate, Bread, crackers, so

Spices, pepper, lb Bread, loaf, lb.

.04 Starch, corn, lb... Butter, creamery,

.25 Sugar, granulate Cheese, New York cream,

.13 Tallow, lb...

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Tea, Formosa, lb.....

$0.23 ...................

Saws, hand, dozen.... ....

...$12.95 Vegetables, potatoes, bu.........

Shovels, steel, dozen...

.. 7.62 CLOTHS AND CLOTHING. Silver, bar, fine, ounce..

.. .67 Steel rails,

.28.00 Blankets, all wool, lb.....

ton.....

1.02 Boots and shoes, brogans, pair.

1.25
Tin plate, 100 lbs.....

.. 3.86 Trowels, each .......

2.77 Boots and shoes, men's calf, pair.

.34 Wood screws, gross.....

1.03 Boots and shoes, women's..... Broadcloths, yard..................

2.02

Zinc, sheet, 100 lbs..... Calico, yard...................

.05 LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS Carpets, Brussels, yard.. 1.18 Brick, common, per M.....

8.55 Carpets, ingrain, yard..... .55 Cement, Portland, brl...

. 1.57 Carpets, Wilton, yard... 2.19 Hemlock, 2 by 4, per M..

...21.90 Cotton flannels, heavy, yard....

.09
Lime, common, brl.....

.95 Cotton thread, spool.......

.04 Linseed oil, raw, gal........ Denims, yard............ .12 Maple, hard, 1 inch, per M....

.31.00 Drillings, brown, yard...

.08

Oak, white, 1 inch,'6 inches and up, per M..50.42 Flannels, white, yard...

.46
Oxide of zinc, gal.......

.05 Ginghams, yard..... .06 Pine boards, white, 1 by 10, per

..29.73 Hosiery, men's cotton, dozen..

.66 Pine boards, yellow, 1 and 144, per M ..29.33 Hosiery, women's cotton, dozen... 1.90 Plate glass, square foot......

.23 Leather, harness, Ib..........

.37 1 Putty
Putty, lb.....................

.01 Leather, sole, lb............ .25 Resin, brl....................

4.01 Linen thread, dozen spools..

1.Shingles, cypress, per M...i.

3.24 Overcoatings, chinchilla, yard. 2.52 Spruce, 6 to 9 inches, per M.

.25.54 Overcoatings, covert, yard ....

2.26
Tar, brl................

1.96 Print cloths, yard..........

.04

Turpentine, gal............ Shawls, wool, each........ 2.45 Window glass, 50 square feet.....

2.92 Sheetings, bleached yard..

DRUGS AND CHEMICALS.
Sheetings, brown, yard....
Shirtings, bleached, yard.

.08
Alcohol, grain, gal..

2.46 Silk, raw, Italian,

70 lb....

4.32

Alcohol, wood, refined, gal....
Silk, raw, Japan, lb.....

4.16
Alum, lump, ib....

.. ................... Suitings, Clay worsted, yard.

1.21
Glycerin, refined, lb

.11 Suitings, serge,

1.04 yard........

.01

Muriatic acid, lb.
Tickings, yard............

.13
Opium, lb.......

2.95 Dress goods, cashmere, yard..........

Quinine, ounce.....

.17 Wool, scoured, lb....

.72
Sulphuric acid, lb.....

.. .01 Worsted. yarns, lb........................ 1.30

HOUSEFURNISHING GOODS.
FUEL AND LIGHTING.
Earthenware, plates, dozen........

.44

Earthenware, plates, granite, dozen.... . . 46 Candles, lb.....

.08

Earthenware, cups and saucers, gross...... 3.39 Coal, anthracite, broken, ton....

4.20 Coal, anthracite, chestnut, ton

Furniture, ash bedstead, bureau and wash

4.86 stand. Coal anthracite, egg, ton...

.............

4.86 Coal, bituminous, ton....

Furniture, cane-seat maple chairs, dozen..... 8.92 1.55 Furniture, kitchen chairs, dozen....

5.12 Coke, ton................

2.67
Furniture, tables, kitchen, dozen....

16.50 Matches, gross...

1.50
Glassware, pitchers, 12 gal., dozen......

...

1.05 Petroleum, refined, gal.....

.08

Glassware, tumblers, common, dozen...
METALS AND IMPLEMENTS.

Table cutlery, knives and forks, gross...... 6.05 Augers, 34 inch, each.....

.36
Woodenware, pails, dozen...

1.70 Axes, each..:::::.......

.67
Woodenware, tubs, nest of 3...

..... 1.45 baro Wire, 100 IDS..........

2.43

MISCELLANEOUS. Chisels, 1 inch, each. .42 Cottonseed meal, ton.....

...30.39 Copper, ingot. lb.......

.20

Cottonseed oil, gal.... Door knobs, steel, pair.. .44 Jute, raw, lb........

.05 Files, 8 inch, dozen.....

1.02 Malt, western, bu.... Hammers, each....

.47

Paper, news, wood, lb. Lead, pig, lb..........

.06

Paper, wrapping, lb... Locks, common, each..

.18 Proof spirits, gal... Nails, cut, 8-penny, 100 lbs... 1.93 Rope, manila, 3 inch, lb..

.13 Nailswire, 100 lbs... 1.96 Rubber, Para, lb...

1.21 Pig iron, Bessemer, per ton.

...19.54 Soap, castile, lb.... Planes, each............ ... 1.71 Starch, laundry, lb........

.01 Quicksilver, lb..... ... .55 Tobacco, plug, lb....

.48 Saws, crosscut, each...

... 1.60 | Tobacco, smoking, lb

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WINES AND LIQUORS CONSUMED IN THE UNITED STATES.

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WINES. MALT LIQUORS. DISTILLED SPIRITS

Per Total wines

capita of Consump- Per Per Consump Per

all wines

and liquors. tion. capita Consumption

and capital tion. capita.

liquors. Gallons. Gals. Gallons. Gals. Pf.gallons. Pf. gls. Gallons. Gallons. 4,873.096 23,310.843 1.36 43,060,884 2.52 71,244,823

4.17 6,315,871 .27 36,563,009 1.58 51,833.473 2.23 94,712,353

4.08
11,059,141
101,346,669 3.22 89.968,651

2.86
202,374,461

6.44
12,225,067
201,756,156 5.31 79,895,708 2.07 296,876,931

7.70 28,098,179 .56 414,220,165 8.26 63,526,694 1.27 506.076,400

10.09 28,945,993 855,792.335 13.67 87,829,562

972,578,878

15.53 29,988,467 1,221,500,160 16.01 97,248,382 1.27 1,349,176,033

17.68 28,369,520 1.258.249.391 16.20 103,086,839 1.33 1.390,127,379

17.98 49,763,920 1,381.875,437 17.49 107,452.151 1.36 1,539,081,991

19.48 38,238,818 1,449,879,952 18.04 117.252,148 1.46 1.605.851,455

19.98 43,311,217 1,494,191.325 18.28 121,101,997 1.48 1,658,609,958

20.29 35,059,717 . 42 1.538,150,770 18.50 120.870,278 1.45 1,694,392,765

20.38 46,485,223

1.699,985,642 20.20 | 127,754,544 | 1.51 | 1,874,225,409 22.27

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