Alice Bertha Gomme.

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1900.



1890.



1880.



1870.



1 si in.



1850.



Establishments 512.726 855,4

Capital $9,874,004.087 S6,525.150.48t

Salaried persons 397.730 401.009

Salaries $404.8J17,591 (881,988.208

Wage-earners* 6,321,087

Wages

General expenses

Cost of materials

Value of uroductst. . . | $18.040.013,638 J9.372.437 .283 $5.369.



4.251.613

$2.330.273.021 $1.891.228.321
1681,225.035
$5.103,044,071!

rz.487;



SI. 028.855.586
S7.J160.954.597



25.M48



140.4: ;3



I2.790.272.li0i; $2,118,208,709 $L009,855,71;



2.i32.:,95
$947.963.795



123,025
$533,245,351



2.053,996

$775,584,313



1,811,246



957,060

$236,755,464



$3.396,823.519 $2.488.427,242 $1,031.605,002

1,579.191 $1.232.;ti5.442 *! .885.801 .070



Average number. tGross value.
MANUFACTURES BY STATES AND TERRITORIES.



STATE OK

TEKKITOlty.



Alabama

Alaska

Arizona

Arkansas

California

Colorado

Connecticut

Delaware

Dist. of Columbia

Florida

Georgia

Hawaii

Idaho

Illinois

Indiana

Indian Territory

Iowa

Kansas

Kentucky

Louisiana

Maine

Maryland

Massachusetts

Michigan

Minnesota,

Mississippi ...

Missouri

Montana

Nebraska

Nevada

New Hampshire

New Jersey

New Mexico

New York

North Carolina

North Dakota

Ohio

Oklahoma

Oregon

Pennsylvania

Rhode Island

South Carolina

South Dakota

Tennessee

Texas

Utah

Vermont

Virginia

Washington

West Virginia

Wisconsin

Wyoming



Total 512.726



1900.



1890.



Estab-
lish-
ments



5.602



314
4,784

12.582

3,570

9,128

1.417

2.754

2.056

7,504

39. 1

591

38,:iO

18,015
78S)

14.819
7,830
9,500
4,350
6.702
9,879

L'll.lMI

16,807

11.114
4.772

18.754
1.080
5,414
228
4.671

15,481
420

78.651)
7,226
1,130

32.398

870

3,088

52,185
4.189
3.7li2
1.639
8.007

12.289
1.400
4.071
8.248
3.631
4.418

16.187
334



Capital
invested



$70.370.081

S.600.40S

10.157.408

35.960.640

205,395.025

62.825.4

814,696,736

41,203.239

41.981.24

33,107,477

89.789.65ti

11,541,655

2,941.524

776,829.59*

234,481.528

2,624,2(15

102,733.103

66.827.362

104.070.791

113,084.294

122.918,826

163.147.260

823.264.287

284.097.133

165.832,246

35,807.419

249,888.581

40,945.846

71.982,127

1.472,784

100.929,001

502,824.082

2.898.786

1,679.1KJ6.515

76.503.894

5.396.190

605,762.566

3,352.064

33,422,393

1,551,548.712

183,784.587

67.356.465

7.578,895

71,182.966

90.43Jl.88-j

14.650,948

48,547,964

103.670.988

52,649, rtX)

55.904.238

330,518.779

2,111,435



Gross valve
of product.



$80.741.449

4.250.984

21,315.189

45,197,731

302.874,761

102.SW.137

352,824.106

45,387,630

47,667,622

36,810.243

106.654.527

24,992,068

4.020.532

1,259.571,105

378,120,140

3,892.181

164,617,877

172.129,398

154.605.115

121,181.683

127.301.485

242,552.990

1,035.198.989

358,944.082

262.655.881

40.431.386

385,492,784

57,075,824

143,990,102

1,643,675

118,669,308

611,748.933

5.605.795

2,175,766.900

94,919.63

9,183.114

832.438.113

7,083.938

46.000,587

1,835. 104.431

184,074,378

58,748.731

12.231.239

107,437,879

119.414,1)82

21.215,783

57.046.71.)

132.937,910

86,795.051

74.838.330

360,818,942

4.301,240



9.874.004,087 18,040,013,638



Estalt-
lish-
ments



7,073
7.92:
1.518
6.82:
1.003
2.2H")
805
4,285



1-10

20,482

12,351

20

7.440
4.471
7.745
2.613
5,010
7,485
26.923
12.12?
7.505
1.698
14.052
289
3,014
95

3.229

9.225

127



3,6ti

382

28,673

72

1,523

3'.!.:;: ;n

3,3""

2,3U

499

4.559

5,248

531

3.031

5.915

1.543

2.376

10.117

190



Capittil
invested.



$46,122.571

Ilk). 72"

616,821

14.971.614

146.797.102
26,651,840

227.004.4%
33,695.400
2S.865.081-
11.110,804
56,921,580



1.048,91(1
502.001.512
131,605,36C
201.329
77,513.097
43.926,002
79.811,980
31.754.121
8C.419.809
119,867,316
630.0JS2.341
262,412.240
127.686.618
14.896,884
ll>9.f)58.54i>
4.293.794
37.569,508
1.211.2(8)
79.J175.160
250.805.745
1)65.9:18



65,840 1,130.101.195



0-2. 745,91k")
2.894.553
402,71)3.019
95.519
32,122.051
991.243.115
1,'0. 483,401
29.276.201
3,207.796
51.475.092
46.8Li.181
563,022
o2.7lJi.29I
6Ji.456,791
34,369.735
2S.U.S.IUI
246.515,404
1.411,184



.. 355.115 ;.525, 156. 486 ).:172.437.2S3 . . .



Gross
value of
product.



$51,226,605

58,440
947.54
22,659.179

213.403.91Xi
42.480.205

2J8.JW6;364
37.571.848
39.331.437
18.222.890
68.917,020



1.396.096

908,040,280

226,825.082

248.932

125,049.18*

110.219.805

126.719,857

57.806.713

95.689.500

171,842.593

888.160.403

277,896,706

15)2,033,478

18.705.SM

821,561,993

5.507.573

93,037,794

1.105.063

85.770.549

854,573,571

1.516,195

1,711.577.671

40.375.450

5.028.107

641,688,064

180.445

41,432.174



142.500,625
81,926,681

5,682.748
72.355.286
70,433,551

8.911,047
38.340.066
88.36J1.824
41.7(8.022
J1S,702.125
248.546,164

2,J367,601



MANUFACTURES IN TIIK UNITED STATES.



SUMMARY OK GKKAT INDUSTRIES.

Showing percentage of increase in number of establishments, capital invested and gross value
of product as compared with 1890.



ixursTiiv.


A'lim-
ber.


In-
crease.


Capita;.


In-
crease.


Value of
product.


In-

cri'itse.


Agricultural implements


715


21.4


$167,707,951


8.5


$101,207,428


24.5


Hoots and shoes (factory)


l.i'ilNI


*23.2


101.7n;i.^:;:i


6.8


201,028,580


18.3




7 i32


*11.4


118.187.S3S


13.4


121,537,270


6.1




1 290


81.0


119,580,273


50.9


218,238.277


08.6


Cheese, butter, milkt
Chemical products


9.351
1.740


98.5
2.5


30.491,799
238.529,041


119.5

44.7


131,183,338

202,5s;.'.:)!*;


109.3
16.0


Clay products


0,422


1.7


147.9 l:i.::!


36.1


96.443,802


6.3


Coke


241


10.6


30.502.079


109.0


35,585,445


115.7




105


*30.0


29.275.470


25.4


37,849.051


13.0




1 Uul


lti.1


467,240.157


32.0


339,198,619


20.6




298


20.2


OO.H43.1U4




44,903,331


65.6


Flour mill products


2a,2;VS


30.8


218.714.104


4.9


500,719.003


9.1




Sit


18.2


507,000,500


119.f


75,710.o;i:;


32.9


Glass


355


20.7


01.423.903


49.9


56,539.712


37.7




725


.8


580,041,710


43.0


835.759.03t


74.6




18


157.1


7.027,293


327.0


5,383,797


380.7


Leather


1,300


25.3


173,977.421


78.2


204.03S.12i


19.3


Liquors, distilled


907


119.8


32.551.004


5.0


96,798.443


*7.1




1,524


22.1


415,2S4Ks


78.0


237,209,713


29.8




359


52.1


U.838.015


69.8


0.547.310


130.0




33,035


4<i.l


611.011.524


9.6


666.S32.9S4


29.4




24


100.0


3.023,040


370.5


12.499.812


318.3




703


17.0


107,507 713


80.5


127.28ti,102


61.2




(17


28.7


95.327.8U2


23.1


123,929.384


45.8




15,805


23.8


192,443,708


52.4


222.9S3.Ml


24.0


Salt


159


*20.5


27,123,304


101.8


7,900.897


45.3




1,111!


10.9


17,52:1140


*10.1


24,210.419


3.7




44


158.8


59,839.555


070.1


50,307,739


289.5




483


2.3


81.802.201


59.0


107,250,258


22.9




921


M7.6


189.198.2ty


61.9


780,003,070


40.1




1,503


124.3


11,847,495


191.0


20,344,888


151.9




1,030


21.0


120,109,813


*3.7


120,038. 7'..2


*10.1




185


29.4


130,384,510


91.5


118,705.710


49.9




921


15.7


81,860.004


61.8


95.4S2.f>r,o


42.0




123


*23.1


44.449,299


10.3


48,192.351


.9




36


5.9


7,125.270


59.7


0,401.091


38.8




24


*25.0


2.050.802


50.5


3.591,940


*32.6


Shoddy


105


11.7


5.272.929


40.5


6,730,974


*14.7



Decrease. tCondensed milk. JNewspapers and periodicals.
MANUFACTURES ACCORDING TO RANK (1900).



Industry.



Value, of product.



.
Textiles ..... ...................... $966,924,83

Iron and steel ..................... 835,759,034

Slaughtering ....................... 786,603,670

Lumber and timber products.' ..... 566,832,984

Flour and grist mill products ..... 560,719,063

Smelting and refining ............. 358,786,472

Liquors ............................ 340,615.466

Knots and shoes (factory) ......... 261,028,580

I'l-inting and publishing .......... 222.983,569

Car building by steam roads ..... 218,238,277

leather ........ .................... 204,038,127

Chemical manufactures ........... 202,582,396

Chivsc, butter, condensed milk... 131,183,338



Industry. Value of products.

Paper and wood pulp $127,286,162

Petroleum, refining 123.929,384

Carriages and wagons 121,537,276

Agricultural implements 101,207,428

Clay products 95,443,862

CJas, illuminating and heating 75.716.6S3

Ship building 74.578. lf>8

Glass 56,539.712

Coke 35,585,445

Turpentine and resin 20,314,888



Oleomargarine
Salt



12.499.S12
7,966,897



Sugar and molasses, beet 7,323,857



LOCALIZATION OF INDUSTRIES.

[Twelfth census.]

Manufactures in which certain states and cities take the lead, with the percentage in each
case of the value of the entire product in the United States.



Collars and Cuffs Xew York (state), 99.6;

Troy, N. Y., 85.3.
Plated Ware Connecticut, 75.7; Meriden,

Conn., 32.8.
Oysters (canning and preserving) Maryland,

'65.9; Baltimore, 64.4.
Gloves (leather) New York (state). 64.9;

Gloversville, N. Y., 38.8; Johnstown, X. V..

15.4; Chicago, 111., 13.2.
Clocks Connecticut, 63.5.
Coke Pennsylvania, 62.6'; Connellsville.Pa.,

48.1.

Safrs and Vaults Ohio, 61.3.
Whips Massachusetts, 60.4.



Liquors (vinous) California, 60.1.

Brassware Connecticut, 54.1; Waterbury,
Conn., 47.8.

Iron and Steel Pennsylvania, 54; Pittsburg,
11.3.

Carpets (other than rag) Pennsylvania, 48;
Philadelphia, 45.6.

Corsets Connecticut, 46; Bridgeport, Conn.,
21.7; New Haven, Conn., 12.7.

Boots and Shoes (factory product) Massa-
chusetts, 44.9; Brockton, Mass., 7.6.

Agricultural Implements Illinois, 41.5; Chi-
cago, 35.6.



CHICAGO DAILY NKWS ALMANAC AND YKAR BOOK FOK 190.X



Slaughtering aucl Packing (wholesale) llii-

uois, 40.1: Chicago. 35.6.
Turpentine and Resin Georgia, 39.9.
Cotton (giuniug) Texas, 39.9.
Liquors (distilled) Illinois, 39.5.
Glass Pennsylvania, 38.9; Pittsburg, 4.3.
Hosiery and Knit Goods New York (state),

37.6.
Silk and Silk Goods New Jersey, 37.5;

Paterson, N. J.. 24.2.
Silverware Rhode Island, 36.3; Providence,

tt. I., 36.3.

Salt New York (state). 33.9.
Cotton Goods Massachusetts, 32.8; Fall

Ulver, Mass., 8.6.
Jewelry Rhode Island, 28.6; Providence,

R. I., 27.4.
Leather (tanned, curried and finished)

Pennsylvania, 27.3; Philadelphia, 8.9.
Fur Hats Connecticut, 27.2; Danbury,

Conn.. 18.



Pottery, Terra Cotta and Fireclay Products
Ohio, 26.X; Trenton, N. J., 10.8.

Paper and Wood Pulp New York (state),
21.

Tobacco (chewing, smoking and snuff) St.
Louis, Mo., 22.7.

Worgtea Goods Lawrence, Mass., 20.5.

Woolen Goods Philadelphia, 15.5.

Fruits and Vegetables (cunning and pre-
serving) Baltimore, 15.

Locomotives Pennsylvania, 48.2.

Typewriters New York (state), 55.2; New
York city, 13.1.

Sewing Machines New Jersey, 48.9; Con-
necticut, 28.2.

Carriages and Wagons Ohio, 13.1.

Cars (railroad) Illinois, 16.1.

Needles and Pins Connecticut, 64.3.

Pens and Pencils New York (state). 56.7.

Cheese, Butter and Condensed Milk New
York (state), 20.3; Wisconsin, 15.8.

Flour Minnesota, 14.1; Minneapolis, 8.8.



CHRONOLOGY OF RECENT WARS.



SPANISH-AMERICAN WAR, 1898.

Maine blown up Feb. 15

Spain asked to leave Cuba April 19

Diplomatic relations broken April 21

Cuban blockade declared April 22

War declared by Spain April 24

War declared by United States April 25

Dewey's victory at Manila May 1

Hobson's Merrimac exploit June 3

U. S. army corps land in Cuba June 21

Battle at El Caney and San Juan July 1

Cervera's fleet destroyed July 3

Gen. Toral surrenders July 14

Santiago de Cuba surrenders July 17

Campaign in Porto Rico begins July 25

Peace protocol signed Aug. 12

Surrender of Manila Aug. 13

Peace treaty signed in Paris Dec. 12

- PHILIPPINE WAR, 1899-1902.

Hostilities begin Feb. 4, 1899

Battles around Manila Feb. 4-7, 1899

Battle at Pasig March 13, 1899

Battle at Malinca March 26, 1899

Battle at Santa Cruz April 10, 1899

Santa Cruz captured April 25, 1899

San Fernando captured May 5, 1899

Battle at Bacoor June 13, 1899

Battle at Imus June 16, 1899

Battle at Colamba July 26, 1899

Battle at Calulut Aug. 9, 1899

Battle at Angeles Aug. 16, 1899

Mai. John A. Logan killed Nov. 14. 1899

Gen. Gregorio del Pilar killed. Dec. 10, 1899



Gen. Lawton killed Dec. 19,

Taft commission appointed Feb. 25,

Amnesty proclaimed June 21,

Aguinaldo captured March 23,

Civil gov't partly established July 4,

Gen. Lucban captured Feb. 22,

Gen. Malvar surrenders April 16,

End of the war i.pril 30,

Amnesty proclaimed July 4,

Military governorship ended July 4,

AN>GLO-BOER WAR, 1899-1902.

Boers declare war Oct. 10,

Boers invade Natal Oct. 12,

Battle of Glencoe Oct. 20,

Battle of Magersfonteiu Dt-c. 10,

Battle at Colesburg Dec. 31,

Spion Kop battles Jan. 23-25,

Kimberley relieved Feb. 15,

Gen. Cronje surrenders *eb. 27,

Ladysmith relieved March 1,

Gen. Joubert dies March 27,

Battle at Reddersburg March 31,

iMafeking relieved May 17,

Johannesburg captured May 30,

Orange Free State annexed May 30,

Pretoria captured June 4,

South African Republic auuexed.Sept. 1,

Gen. Clement defeated Dec. 14,

Lord Roberts returns home Jan. 1,

Battle at Vladfontein May 29,

Battle at Utrecht Sept. 18,

Attack on Fort Itala Sept. 30,

Gen. Methuen captured March 7,

Treaty of peace signed May 31,



1899
1900
1900
1901
1901
190^
1902
1902
1902
1902

1899
1899
1899
1899
1899
190U
1900
1900
1900
1900
1900
1900
1900
1903
1900
1900



I'M I
I'.ml



COPYRIGHT REGULATIONS.



The articles specified by law as proper
subjects of copyright are: Books, maps,
charts, dramatic compositions, musical
compositions, engravings, cuts, prints, pho-
tographs, photographic negatives, chromos,
lithographs, periodicals, paintings, draw-
ings, statuary and models or designs In-
tended to be perfected as works of tin*
art.

Any one desiring to secure a copyright
should send to the librarian of congress
for a blank application. This must be tilled
up according to the printed directions.
which will be found plainly and specifically
given on the blank itself. A printed or
typewritten copy of the title of the article



to be copyrighted must accompany the ap.
plication; in the case of paintings, draw-
ings, statuary or designs, descriptions must
be inclosed. On or before the day of pub-
lication two complete copies of the book or
other article must be sent to the library of
congress to perfect the copyright.

The fee for the entry of title of produc-
tion of a citizen of the United State- is 5i
cents; for a foreigner, $1; certificate, 50
cents additional in either case. Remittances
must be made by money order, express
order or bank draft; postage stamps and
checks will not be accepted. Tho copy-
right is for twenty-eight years, but it may
be renewed for fourteen more.



.MANUFACTURES IN ILLINOIS. 87


MANUFACTURES IN ILLINOIS.
[Twelfth census, 1900.]


SUMMARY OF LEADING INDUSTRIES (1900).


INDUSTRY.


Estab-
lish-
ments.


Capital.


Wage-
earn-
ers.


Wages.


Cost of
mate-
rial*.


Value of
products


Agricultural implements


94
60
55
407


$62.202,330
7.094,058
5.351.482
9 539.23.".


18,231
4,388
5.553
4.355
23.117
1,483
7,229
14,977
4,402
6.048
2.111
31,851
9.757
2,630
16,642
2,263

3^526

5,122

4,670
17.986
27,861
1,556


$9.064,954
2.144,897
2,094.959
2,210 722


$18,859.517
4,836,585
7.306,025
4 3tiO 209


$42,033.796

8,900,421
11,434,842
9,210 379


Bicycles and tricycles


Boots and shoes


Carriages and wagons


Cars, railroad


* 115
527
619
900
169
82
871
758
148
6
26
27
114
837
240
45
2,006
64
39


30,458.898
4.465.752
12.710,70.1
13,084,712
2,910,454
11.041.177
!2,062,li26
51.870,701
10,170,833
31.978,783
43,275.739
4,751.474
35.962.891
5.240.277
6,550,668
11,166,100
25.995,886
71,229,202
6,629.133


12,783,283
696.6H8
2,971,907
5.845,254
1.492,295
2,818,274
1,098.006
16,881,423
4,449.932
1,423,805
9,640.716
1.145.170
2,251.787
1,343,610
2.576.159
2,391.495
8,767,901
14,211,396
660,416


25,362.237
10,199,429
1,601,742
18,211.015
5,019,054
4,675,961
26,848.791
28,608,391
6,715.316
12,988,845
41,729,261
5,784.474
7.770.830
4.019,705
6,072,377
3,322,047
9,577,425
240.713,309
6,032,957


41,426.030
12,879.299
7,224,915
37.878,717
9,774.774
12,109,425
31,006.294
63,878,352
15,285,475
18,122,814
60,144,081
7,847,835
57,941,897
7,652,118
11,141,771
8.156,445
89.449,082
287.922,277
9,436,430


Cheese, butter, etc


i Clay products (brick, pottery, etc.)


1 Clothing, men's








Foundry and machine shop products














Musical instruments and materials








COMPARATIVE SUMMARY OF ILLINOIS INDUSTRIES BY DECADES (1850-1900).


1900. 1890.


1880. 1870. 1860. 1850.


Establishments... 38.300


20,842
32,001,51'.
31,981
28,650,31.)
280,218
12.873.26E
9.515,19;
1.019.081


14,549 12,597 4.268 3.162
$140,052,086 $94,368,057 $27,548,563 $6,217,765


i Capital $776,829.598 $51




Salaries $43337464 $





Wage-earners. 395,110


144,72; 82,979 22,968 11.559
$57,429,085 $31,100,244 $7,637,921 $3,204,336


Wages $191.510,962 HI


General expenses $130876,318 J


Cost of materials... . $739.754,414 $5


$289,843,907 $127.000,077 $35.558,782 $8,959.327
$414,864.673 $205.020.072 $57.580.886 $10,584,272


Value of products $1.259,571.105 $908.640,281


MANUFACTURES IN ILLINOIS CITIES AND TOWNS (1900).


CITY OK TOWN.


Estab-
lishm's


Capital.


Wage-
earners


Wages.


Cost of
materi'ls


Value of
products


Alton
Aurora


160
229
37
260
106
185
125
72
35
66
122
1950S
67
23
51
174
239
83
111
48
183
59
209
126
167
91
177
55
174
455
125


$2,967,11.8
6,304,454
2.020.f>28
2,573,648
1,695,879
2,405,300
2,346,408
4.713,448
115.166
624,385
510,371
684000.689
2.866.541
125.072
408,614
1,585,156
3.IH2.203
2,008.402
4,801007
279.945
10,466,412
187,414
8.603,283
1,564.306
2,262,630
390,171
1,499,216
2,582,255
1,505.726
15,452.196
900,739


2,360
4.647
838
1,800
1,147
2,030
1,021
1,162
98
BE
515
262.021
1,529
190
344
1,257
2.313
1.064
2,778
104
5,642
147
4,764
775
1,679
276
1.478
1,581
1,436
6,523
893


$1,127,545
1,952,025
364,812
832,610
636.482
974,736
592,535
462,011
36,463
243,628
234,461
131,065,337
790.645
95,067
150,004
598,624
994,io9
491,094
1,426,275
44,177
2,624.749
70,610
2,249.009
430.529
748,493
89,751
719,605
714,940
596,189
3,957,529
377,863


$2,054,463
3,490,279
1,091,220
1.293,228
928,730
2,008,907
2,119,681
671,217
81,977
637,728
372,801
538.401,562
2,063.722
157,009
576,819
1,433.000

2,679,878

3,447,640
198,124
28,300,150
285,305
2,953,582
750.894
1,575,780
219,460
884,119
1,318,415
1,183,693
17,891,836
578,303


$4,633,035
7,370,029
1,868.989
3,766,988
2,036.734
3,845,768
3,466,015
1,806.640
169,977
1,081.230
807,995
888.786.311
3,902,338
301,156
812,278
2,616,616
5,896,492
3.858.410
5,024,709
359,058
33,559.611
457,406
7,161,037
1,831.509
3,348.448
462,700
2.170,557
2,318.415
2,385,547
27.705,104
1,334,702


Bata via


Belleville


Belvidere




Cairo .


Canton


Carmi


Cent rail a




Chicago


Chicago Heights


: Clinton


Collinsville






IK; Kalb


J)i von




Ka^t St. Louis




Elgin








; Galesburg






Juliet


| Kankakee



CHICAGO DAILY NKWS ALMANAC AM) YKAK BOOK FOR 1903.



MANUFACTURES IN ILLINOIS CITIFJS AND TOWNS. -CoxTlXfED.



CITY ou Towx.



Kewanee

LaSalle

Lemont

Lincoln

Litcntield

Lockport

Macomb

Mattoon

Metropolis

Moline

Monmouth

Morris

Mount Cannel.
Mount Vernou.
Murphysboro...

Normal

Ottawa

Fana.. ..*

Paris

Pekin

Peoria

Peru

Pontiac

Quincy

Rock Falls

Rockford

Rock Island

Sandwich

Shelby ville

Springfield

Spring Valley..

Sterling

Streator

Sycamore

Taylorvllle

Urbana

Waukegan



8SK "*"*"



00
54
102



$2. 190.2118

2.095.S50
890.308
470,892
303,96'
634.098
425,871
549.525
259,481
11,165,701

1,076,184
848.765
249.527
409,489
504,139
170.695

2.783.357
142,543
466,252

2,431,244
27,971,613

2.277,845
357,061

6.879,846

1.078,552
14,126,834

4,990.336
907,994



5,030.438
42,741

1.065,177

1.050,999
503,733
229,598
463,115

3,143,918



2.II9S

1,057
2(iO
323
216
2;"<5
364
866
243

4,438
817
521
213
384
392
124

1,233
106
420
787

8.022

1.164
437

4.509
448

6,620

2,386
278
102

3.871
57
704

1,564
425
140
538

1.390



$1.070.196
524.261
108,597
140,597

95.558
113.464
142.474
386,980

86,442

2.289.722

386.279

162.672

83.506



176,925

45.167

523,599

38,788

164,745

384,654

3.901,186

541.197

156.793

1,918.452

197.779

2.W5.709

1,229.044

153.934

30.054

1,730,891

29,439

29D.434

772,187

202.774

54.316

260.145

771,386



<'<mt a.f Value of

ln<lteri 'i s .



$2.895,801

2.509.284
89.358
287.892
'.(9,024

1.168,118
165.899
550,616
241.357

4,922.344
664.843
729,675
131,125
976.524
455,635
191.753
855.034
93,381
569,131

1.92U.943
14.ns,;.34s

1,787.073
446.827

4.952,797
581,826

6.92S.'.)41

3.056,734
322.000
106. 1D9

3,290.207
59.572
991,892
578.128
776,875
149,734
349.263

2.990.193



$4.468,188

3,563.947

324,162

(142.;;; 5

292.278

1,434.046

465.453

1,232.821

451.825

10.000.282

1.4X3.535

1,273.095

285.066

1,249.744

896,741

349.255

2,042.148

204.018

979,075

12,268.021

48.871.596

3,114.759

7V0.048

9.234.988

1.087.775

12,586ill6

5,538.352

699.085

203,717

6.612.286

127,804

1.738.144

1,761,143

1,367.655

281,762

728.502

4.609.190



THE CECIL RHODES SCHOLARSHIP.



Cecil Rhodes, the South African capital-
ist and "empire builder," died at Cape
Town March 26, 1902, leaving a fortune
roughly estimated at about $30,000,000. By
the terms of his will, made public April
4, an endowment amounting to $10,000,000
was to be set aside for the foundation of
sixty Oxford university scholarships for
England and the British colonies and near-
ly 100 scholarships for the United States,
or two for each state and territory in the
union. These scholarships have a yearly
value of $1,500 each and are tenable for
three years. Fifteen scholarships for stu-
dents in Germany were also provided for.
The sum of $500,000 was left to Oriel col-
lege, Oxford.

The requirements for election to these
scholarships are thus set forth In the will:
"I direct that in their election regard shall
be had to their literary and scholastic at-
tainments and fondness for and success in
manly outdoor sports, and their qualities of



manhood, truth, courage, devotion to duty,
sympathy for and protection of the wean,
Kindliness, unselfishness and fellowship ex-
hibited during their school days, mural
force, character and instinct to lead and
to take interest in their schoolmates.

"As suggestions for the guidance of tho.-e
having the selection of the scholarships my
idea of a qualified student would combin.-
these four qualifications in the proportion
of three-tenths for the first, literary; two-
tenths for the second, fondness of song:
three-tenths for the third, the qualities of
manhood, and two-tenths for the fourth, ex-
hibition of moral force."

The desire of the testator to encourage
the union of the English-speaking people is
given as the reason for founding the Amer-
ican scholarships.

The executors and trustees of the estate
are Lord Rosebery, Earl Grey, Lord Mil-
ner, Alfred Beit, Dr. L. S. Jameson,
L. L. Mitchell and B. F. Hawksley.



CONSUMPTION OF ALCOHOLIC DRINKS.



[J. Holt Schooling in Fortnightly Review.]



Figures showing tbe number of gallons of
beer, spirits and wine used In 1900 per 10
of population in the countries named:



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