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About The Oregon mist. (St. Helens, Columbia County, Or.) 188?-1913 | View This Issue
CM H KMMHH H HMMMII HHMtHH MM N0(H l Wt Kl IM NM
if yon want flret-class M wrt
AT LOW PRICES,
Leaya yonr orders at tbis pfflcs.
If yon want" to tee j pcstcl on.
SntscriBS for tie Official Paper.
ST. HELENS, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1892.
I WITH. 4
i the fBSr
tvuL.tr. wiLCTMiy take, vw
to pvtj. aw mmw mB oRsmtf
MAKC3A rfsT ""teTHE CROP
or m Mwsi i i r-'s'
IT k SITTING
hawkeye "fm m tt
FUJI i.vniKipl MlrHIUH
CCND pOSTTfXM ILUJjTWJItp pHTAUWUR.
THE OREGON MIST.
MSt-KM BVEM V fHIDAY MOKNlNtl
THE MIST PUBLISHING COMPANY,
J. R. BEEOLE, Manager.
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER.
On mpt on yrmr I. advance ........ II W
One ror ll moulht . ...... ....,....... !4
Hlogl. copy......,..,......,,..........- .......... I
Pm(nlnl earda one year..,., ..,..
On. column o ef.. ...........
IUII column nn ynf
guartereoluiun on. )mr.....
On. lurk .im mouth, ...
M loch three uiimlha.
On. luck alx moiilni...... ... It
Loral nolle. UnMi uw liar (or flrat )Mr
1 lion: M reula per hue for wb satuaMjueut lu
wrllnu, Umtol adv.rttaainent. $1 to per lurh (or nrt
IbwiIiiu, .ml 75 cents par Inch fur anon auua
COLUMBIA COUNTY UIKKCTOUY.
. CM.If OlllMn, :,.-
Judrt.. ....!. 1. Swttaer.St. H.lens
Clerk. ............... K. K. Vlulrk.Ht. Ilel.ua
f Urlir .......- Wu. Meoker, 81 Helens
Tr.urr.. ...,..H. W. Cole, M. Mtili-us
fcupt ol Mfhool.... 0. Wain. Kc.lipooa.
Ammi.m ...... ...C. P. iMaa. K.luler
J4urv)iw... H. Mule, Hulnler
ilrai Spa .cer, Vorumila
mi. If Netlee.
Xamkic t HpWb. U)r. H. -Rnilr
eoramualP.Uon nr.l nut (hint HlurJy In
wli iii.in (h UTMr.il. .1 Monl hall. Vl.ll
lu in.uik.ru lu good .luUlug Invllwl to l
t.nL MAMMia-B.lnl.r Mtt, No. Sl-sintcil
Bic.Hnica H.mrly on or Iwloreawb dill moon
l7Uf. a i Miwouli' halt, or.r Hlnchnrd
tor. VldllMf Hi.ult.ni lu oul uuilln In
vltIUtun1, Tk inall..
llow. riw (ho.1) eliwM 1 m A. .
t rlv.r (bull) uIom. i I r. u.
Th a.ll lor V.rnoiil. ii(t rlUubnnr btm
Rt. 11.1.0. Hi.nd)', Wuu.nl.jr ud rrid.r t
Th. mtll for Mar.bUnn. ri.tk.nlc n1 Ml
lnv. (iuiun Moailigr, W.dnxty .ud Krldjr
at n a. .
Mlilrallwar) nnrtkvloM ' II A. a.; fur
foril.ud .11 r. a.
Trav.ler.' tlaliaKlf.r Baalt
MriAaaaO. W. Ihav- 1vh W. Helena
. for Cortland .1 it A. a. Tiw-lajf, 1'buradar and
riatuntay. Leave, lit. Helena for l lal.kanl.
M-mday, Wediwail.r and Krlday at 1:00 a. a.
MT.AaaalaAtnA tavea Ht HeUraa for rVirt
land 1:4 A. a, returning atl:M r. a.
Ht.au Joaara Kattooo Ivei Ht. Helena
for Pnrcliiad dally einept Sunday . at 7 A. a., ar
rlvlnaM rortlaud at iO.M; rvtnmlna;, le
. rortkutv at 1 r. a.. arrNI. at Ht. Helena at t.
jtt. II. B. CLIFP,
rilYSICIAN asd SURGEON
8L Keleni, Oregon.
QB. J. B. HALL,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Clatskonl., Columbia county, Or.
ty J. RICE,
8t. IIilbns, - Orhooh.
Jeiiuty Diatrict Attorney for Columbia Co.
NOTARY PULBLI0 and
T. A. McBbidb. A. 8. DaawtR.
Oregon City , Oregou .
Prompt attention glren land-oinoe bualneaa.
8t. Helens, Oregon.
Onnnty lurveyor Lund inrveylng, town
Slatting, and engineering work promptly
one. . .
W. T, BuRHitr.
J. W. DHAPItR.
I URN BY A DRAPER,
Oregon City, Oregon.
' TweWe veara' axperlenre aa Register of
the United Htatei Land Office here, rooom
mend, ua in oiu ipeoialty of nil kinds of
bnalneaa before the Iind OraVe or the
f ourta, and involving the General Land
Farm & Mill illachinery
, . . , ' s
OTTTUrn TTTT T Tf7Td
'. Engines, Boilers, . Wagons, Buggies, Etc, Etc
Prices the Lowest. Correspondence Solicited.
Lewis & Staver Company
OrcKon City, OruK"u.
fate wliil wnt of Henvrnl Inml offlce. )
Hoiiie.tfliid, Hra-ruiiition, and Tlinlwr
Ijind aiilivatlon, mid other Lund Ortire
bu.inoiiN a Hiiccialty. Odlce. Micood floor,
Land Ulll. e BiiIIiIiiik.
THE STEAM KH
It now making regular round
, , trips from
OAK POINT TO PORTLAND
; Daily Except Wednesdays,
Lkatiio OAK rOINT... ......4:40 A. M
" 8TKI.L .6m '
" HAIMKK. .. ii:l5 "
" K Al.AMA 7:00 "
" KT. HELENS :00 "
AaBivisal'OK'ft.ANI) .U:U0 "
Lkavw POHTLAKD... IMt. U.
AMKiva UTKLLA ..IM "
W. E. NEWSOM.
J. S. CXONIXGEB, Prop'r.
ST. HELENS, - - OREGON.
Liouors and Cigars. Beer 5 Cts.
Billard and Pool Hfabla
for (La PaeommodaCion of Patrons
Portland. Seed Co.,
(F. W. MILLER. Mgr. )
. UBALRU8 IM t
Fertilizers, Bee Snpplies,
Spraying Apparatus and Material,
Poultry Supplies, Etc., Etc
171 Bi cond 8U Portland, Oregon.
Send for Catalogue. nov20-6m
One Price Cash Store.
Ladies Fine Shoes
RAINIER, : I : : OREGON.
A. H. BLAKESLY,
Oriental I Hotel.
ST. HELENS, OREGON.
The house hits been fully refurnished
throughout and cue oesi or accou- -moditliona
will be given.
STAGE run In connection with
the hotel connecting with the North
ern Pavitio Railroad at Milton, Stage
for Taooma trains 10 p. ni. For Portlaad
JL JLX XL. J2ilO
ST. HELENS HOTEL
J, George, Proprietor,
Tabled alwityn npiMcd Willi the bei-t edibles
and delloacien trie market aflbrda.
FOR REGULAR BOARDERS.
Having been newly refurniilied, we
are prepared to gire. satisfKCtiou to all
our patrons, and aolicit a aliare of your
. GO TO . :
JOHN A. BECK.
The Watchmaker and Jeweler
FOB YOLK '
ELEGANT : : : JEWELRY.
The Finest assortment of Watches. Clocks
and Jewelry of nil descriptions.
Opposite the Esnvmd, Pordaid Oreeon,
To tnB Ladles of St. Helens ana Vicinity:
Mra. 0. L. Colburn of Port
land, has opened a Millinery
and Dressmaking establishment
in St. Helens, om door south of
the New Barber Shop.
All Work Guaranteed.
Clean Beds and the
Best Table Set
MRS. M. J. SCOTT,
(Formerly Mrs. MnNulty.)
Next Door to Masonic Hall,
ST. HELENS, - - - OREGON,
OF COURSE YOU DO.
SUCH BEING THE CASE, it behooves
ynu to And the must desirable place to
purcnase vottr - invigoraior.
"T'TTT A WraTTT'T '
JL M M MM A.Jb Wgy WMAi
Keeps constantly en hand the famous
Cuban Blossom Cigars.
The finest line of
Wines' - liqi
Cigsra to be found this side
:le of Port-
wnu. aiiu ii you wixn to
engege in a game of
POOL OR BILLIARDS,
Thevcan a-iuire you that tliev have the
tiesi uioie in town. ' nveryining new ana
neHt. and your patrouago is respectfully
St. Helens. Oregon.
One Dollar Weekly
Buys a good gold watch by our club sys
tem. Our 14-karnt gold-filled cases are war
ranted for 1(0 years. Vine Klgin and Wal-
Ih Bin mivement. Stem wind and set.
Lady's or gent's site. Equal to any foO
watch. . To secure agents where we have
none, we sell one of the bunting cane
watenes for the eluh price (28 and tend O.
O. 0. by express with privilege of examina
tion before payiirg for the name.
Our agent at Durham, N. C, writes.
"Onriewelers have ronfeaned thev don't know
how you can urulsh such work for th. money."
Our agent at Heath Springs, 8. 0., writes:
"Yonr watohes take at slicht. Th. tentleman
who got the laal watch aaid that he examined
and priced a Jeweler a watches lu Lancaster,
that wor. no better than yours, but tba prlc.
was lift." "
Our agent at Pennington, Tex., writes:
'Am In receipt of th. watch, and am pleased
without meuitra. All who have seen It say It
would be cheap at 140." '
One good reliable agent wanted for each
place, Write for particulars.
purine Watch Vo., New York.
Our Present Protective Sjstem
. 'ConencEil in 1861. '
Nearly nil the Kxpensea of the Gen
eral Government are Paid
by the Present Duty.
BY HON. THOMAS H. DUDLEY.
Lubor produce wealth and wealth
fives power. The niHimfacturing in
dustries of the country to-duy employ
not less than 5,000,000 people, to
whom $2,000,000,000 in wages are
yearly puirl, and they yearly produce
about $7,000,000 000 worth of manu
factured and other commodities.
These people, and all those dependent
upon them, are fed by the farmer, and
mainly constitute his home market.
The wages they earn in the mill and
workshop, aa we have seen, enable
them to buy the surplus products of
the farmer. Now, those commodities
must be niauufactured either .here o
in Europe. The Democratic part;.-,
who seem to be more anxious to help
the English than our own people,, de
sire that they should be made in Eng
land, and all their efforts are in that
direction, their aim being to take the
work from our own people, and give
it to tht working people of Englnud.
If tfiese goods are made here the wages
for making them, and the profits on
the goods manufactured would be
earned in our own country, and paid
to our own people; if, however, they
are made in England, the wages
would be paid there, and the protits
would be earned there, and the people
in England and, not our people, would
receive the benefit. The English people
would be employed, and would earn
the wages we are now paying to our
people, while our people would be idle.
As we have seen, if the people do not
earn "wages they cannot buy, and the
farmer's home market would be iti-.
jured, if not destroyed. To show how
this would operate lot me give an
' We will take the silk industry of
New Jersey. We made last year in
New Jerwy $28,320,400 worth of silk
goods on a capital invested of $11,000,-
000, and em ployed in this industry
alone are over 20,000 working people,
to whom were paid over $6,700,000 in
wages. These 20,000 people employed
iu this business some in Paterson.
some in Passaic, some in Hoboken,
some in Newark, and some in other
localities received there wages. Many,
indeed most, of these people, have
others dependent upon them. Men
have families, and girls have parents
who live from the wugea earned in the
mills. If you assume that each of
these persons has two others depen
dent upou him, or her, and who thus
live from tbe wages earned, it will
make 60,000 people, all of whom are
directly living from this oue industry.
flow, if all of these people - were
gathered together in one town, they
would make a large city of Miemselves.
But when you, put them together in a
town you create the necessity for other
persons living with them. They would
want churches for religious worship
and clergymen to preach: school-
houses and teachers to instruct their
children; carpenters, masons, plas
terers, and painters to build and keep
the houses in repair; cabinet-makers
to manufacture furniture; shoemakers
and hatters; tailors to make clothing ;
wheelwrights, blacksmiths, and car
rirtgesnd harness-makers; storekeepers,
butchers and bakers to feed the people,
supply the necessaries of life ; doctors
and lawyers ; liaokmen aud day la
borers, etc. They would want banks
and insurance Offices. Nor is this all.
Some kind of government would be
required,, and it would be necessary to
havi men to carry it on, .The police,
fire, light, water, and tax departments,
would require many men. With all
these people and those dependent up
on them, the number in this city
would be increased to not less than
100,000 persons, nil of whom, directly
or indirectly, would be dependent up
on this one industry, aud of this num
ber, every man, woman, and child,
whether working in the mill,attending
school, engaged iu building houses,
making clothes, baking bread, tendiug
the stores, ministering to the sick, or
performing police duty, would be fed
by the farmer. "
Now, although not all gathered in
one city, so far as New Jersey it con
cerned, this one Industry of silk man
ufacture in that state, gives employ
ment to, and supports, directly or in
directly .fully 100,000 persons, scattered
up aud down in different locations. And
the farmer feed tbem. And so with
every other manufacturing iuduetry,
not only in the stale of New Jersey,
but in the whole United States ,whelher
in cotton, iron, wool, paper, or any
thing else, the farmer not only feeds
nil those engaged, and all the other
persons who live indirectly off them,
whether as lawyers, doctors, teachers,
storekeepers, butchers, bakers, lailorsf
dressmakers, carters- or otherwise.
Therefore, when you protect these in
dustries you protect the farmer as well.
Protection to one is protection to (he
other. The people engaged in these
industries mainly constitute thj
farmer's home market, and, a we
have already seen, it is the people who
are employed by these industries that
eat the surplus product of the farmer.
If the people do not earn wages they
cannot buy ; the more wages they
earn, the greater, is their prosperity
and the more they can purchase.
DOES PBOTECTIOW INCREASE THE PRICE
OF PROTECTED OoODSt
But there are those who say that
protection increases the price of pro
tected goods, and that the eople have
to pay the difference between the low
price, I he goods would be if not pro
tected, and the high price tliey bring
when protected, and that the farmer
and everybody else suffers to this ex
tent, and they argue that the amount
of protection placed upou a commodity
represents the increased price to the
purchaser. This is not true. The
history uf protection in Onr country
show, directly the reverse of this. It
shows that upon all commodities, such
as tea, coffee and spices, which, we do
not grow or produce in this country,,
the duty, when imposed, increases the
price to the extent of the duty; but iu
no case has protection permanently
increased the price upon commodities
niauufactured or produced here. The
skill of our workmen, the machinery
we use and domestic competition have
in every instance, as soon aa- the in
dustry has been established, came in
and reduced the price rather lliun in
Let us look at the effect of protec
tion upon the prices of articles manu
factured in this country. An examin
ation will show that . there is not a ;
single manufactured commodity, so
far as I know, that is not cheaper to
day in the United States under our
protective system than it was in 1860
under free trade and before the pres
ent protective system went into opei
tttion. Crockery ware is 37 per cent,
cheaper than it was in I860-; cotton
goods are at least 23 per cent, less, and
woolen goods, including diess goods
aud carpets, from 20 to 25 per cent.
less. Silk goods, taking them on an
average, are from 35 to 40 per cent,
cheaper than they were iu 1860, and
so are all other kinds of textile goods
Iron and steel products, including
machinery, edge tools, hardware, farm
ing implements, tools, etc., and house
hold goods, furniture, etc.. are also
much cheaper than they were in
Our present protective system com
menced- in 1861. The manufacture of
steel rails iu this country begau in
1867. England was charging us at
that lime for steel rails over $150 per
ton, and the duty imposed by ns was
45' per cent, ad valorem. In 1871 the
duty was chaDged from 45 per cent,
ad valorem to a specific duty of $28
per ton, and in 1872- steel rails were
selling for 112 per ton. ' In 1874, two
years after this, steel rails were selling
for $94 25 per ton ; in. 1876, two years
later, they were selling for $59- 25- per
ton ; and in 1885, nine years later, they
sold as low as $27 per ton.
By our present protective tariff, on
the lowest grades of uubleached cotton
cloths there is a duty of 2' cents per
square yard ; on bleached, 3 "cents ;
and en colored prints, 4 cents, wi ll a
corresponding . higher rate on the
higher grades of cotton goods. Will
any one assert that these duties have
increased the price or in any way
added one cent to the cost of cotton
goods in the United States? The
manufacturers of this class of goods- in
this country are selling some descrip
tions of their goods at prices as low as
the duly which is imposed by the law
upon them ; and, as we shall hereafter
see, we are exporting our cotton goods
to England, and sell nig them iu the
markets there in opeu competition
with the English manufacturers. In
none of these cases has the duty in
creased the price ; on the contrary, it
has not only lowered the price, but it
has also forced the English manufac
turer to reduce his price as well, a step
he woull never have tuken so long as
he had the ttioiiopoly of our market
and could fix his own price tor ht
commodities." This reduction did not
take place until our home competition
came in and forced him to put dowu
Continued on 4th page. 1
Onr Weekly Report of th3
Weather and Crops.
The Fros of the Past Two Week.
Injared the Fruit Crop
Very Cool Weather.
Oregon State Weather Service in co
operation with U. S. Weather Bureau
of the department of Agriculture.
Central office, Portland, Oregou, Crop-
Weather bulletin No. I, season of 1892.
For week ending, Saturday, April 23 :
Weather There has been during
the week a continuation of' the cool,
cloudy, and partly cloudy weather,
except on the 19th and 20th, when
the weather was warm- and the sun
shone brightly. There has been less
rainfall than for the past several weeks,
though nearly one-half an inch fell
the interior valleys. Frosts occurred
on the 17th, 18th, 19th and 20th. The
winds hav9 been southerly and light
Crops The frosts of the past two
weeksinjured the fruit and in places
the strawberry crop. The extent of
the injury can not now be ascertained,
but it stands to reason that when fruit
trees are in bloom they cannot exper
ience a freezing temperature ami yet
be uninjured. It is not, howexer, ex
pected that the frosts injured the fruit
sufficiently to make a deficient pro
duct. They hardly did more than
prune the crop very well, which will
allow that which remains to become
more perfect and fine. Fruit growers
from Grant's Pass, Williams, Jackson-
viPe, Ahland, Roeeburg and almost
every valley county report damage
done bv the frosts. It will most likely
be found that when tbe fruit is as
large as a musket bullet that it will
drop off, showing thea the effects of
the prpseut injury from the trusts.
Fall wheat on low lands lias a siekly
and yellow look, showing the need of
warmer weather and less moisture. On
the higher grounds the wheat and oats
are doing remarkably well, so far as
growth ut the roots are concerned, but
owing to the cool weather there is little
growth above ground. Spring seeding
is greatly delayed and the spring acre
age may be less than usual on account
uf inability to have grain sown. In
Curry county figs are well formed and
fruit is Jese injured liy" frost than in
any county iu the state. (Tlie weather
on the 19th and 20th was favorable" to
all vegetation, but other than these
two days the weather has been un
favorable. Warmer nights and warm
sunshine during the day are needed
to develop all vegetation. '
Weather Continued cool weather
has prevailed. The nights have been
frosty, while the middle of the day has
been generally warmer. General raius
occurred during the week, with snow
in parts of Wallowa, Morrow, Grant
and other interior counties on the 17th.
The snow melted from off the valleys
within a day.
Crops Warmer weather and sun
shine re needed to develop the winter
wheat. - Spring grain is ' above the
ground in some sections, while in
others it is not one-half sown. In
Umatilla, Wasco, Sherman, Morrow
aud Union counties considerable of
the land intended for the summer
fallow has a fine stand of volunteer
wheal and it will generally be left un
disturbed, thus considerably increaa-
ig the acreage. The cold rains and
cool weather have been injurious to
the young lumbrand some loss, though
small, has occurred. The frosts did
damage to the fruit , buds, though tbe
amount of damage is yet unknown.
South of tbe Blue mountains the fruit
buds are beginning to open and will
bloom by May 1. The green aphis is
reported to be troublesome at Pilot
Rock, Umatilla county. There ap
pears to be little or no damage done to
the fruit. From the froKts along tbe
Snake river and in some orchards
about The Dulles and Hood river no
damage is autioipated.
""v "". 7 v ' B. S. Paoce,
; Observer Weather Bureau.
POUIiTRY NOTES. -.
Keep the henhouse cleau.
A good appetite is the 4 best sauce
to be served with roast fowl.
Chicks do not require to be fed until
21 hours old. . Why? Nature provides
Better feed a little more and secure
a good growth, than to stint and prac
tically waste the feed.
Your roosts are up lo high. Two
feet for large breeds and four feet fur
small breeds is about right.
It is bad policy to save time aud
trouble by feeding fowls at one time
enough to do them a week.
Beans and peas cooked, thickened
with bran and fed twice a week are
excellent food' for laying hens.
Poultry will not thrive on damp
ground. This has been said before
but is true enough to repeat.
In ordering seeds get a supply of
sunflowers,. and plant so as to have
the seed next winter to feed to the
For setting, pick out smooth, well
shaped eggs from hens that are over
a year old, or pullets that are well ma
tured.. '':.:'.' ,'
Sending stale eggs to market is ft.
good way to get a reputation that
will stick to you after you have got :
tired of it.
One advantage with poultry of the
farm is that when a full range can be
given, all varieties can be kept to a
good advantage. .
The mule bird that dees not aland
squarely on his "pius," in other words
shows signs of leg weakness, aud is of
no value as a breeder.
When the hens are well fed and
comfortably boosed, and yet do not
lay, a little cayenne pepper in the food
as a stimulant will often be of benefit.
Don't permit hogs and fowl in the
same yard.: If the fowls don't eat the
hogs, the hogs will eat the fowls. In
eitlier case the food costs more than
it comes to.
: Dry earth and sifted coal ashes are
nowhere of greater service than on the
floor of the duck house. A sprinkle
of straw will make things sweet aud
- Wire netting is an excellent mate
rial to use for making temporary
yards for fowls. It is easy to put up
and can be readily taken down and
moved when necessary.
-; Hens' nests should be often renewed',,
the old ones being burned or other
wise destroyed. In no case should a
nest in which a hen has hatched bo
used any more forever.
; Does poultry keeping pay? A care
fully kept account : will answer this
question in a pratical way. Let the .
account be perfectly honest, giving
the fowl due credit for value re
Sometimes hens become very indut
trious and refuse to set just when their
owner wants their service the most.
In such cases .feed corn freely, and
wilhold bran, meat and seasoned food.
In marketing poultry a neaflr
dressed carcass is half sold. Bleed in
the mouth, dry-pick, draw . every
feather, wash feet and head to remove
dirt and' b'ood, and pack in a clean
box, basket or barrel.
By the judicious use of incubators
and brooders, young chickens can be
kept on the market all the year
round. Wherever fertile eggs can be
obtained, so can the chicks, ; This ia
a triumph of art over Nature.
SCHOOL APPORTIOXMB NT.
The Apportionment of County
Fands. April 18. 1802. 1
1 iiw Pi- 7 aim o
2 AH George SU 216 85
3 Edwin Merrill . 22 80 05
4 K P Burns . A2 142 30
3 R 8 Hatton 1(16 243 40
6 TI) Henrici 21 8 05
7 Wm Holt fiO IS) SO
8 II W Freeman 32 10U 80
jt ADHnladay ' 4R 117 .10
10 NKONon 27 7 90
U K McVey 20 85 80
12 P Peck 31 103 00
13 W J Pelts , 104 234 00
14 .1 W Vanblaricora 43 lt 30
15 KSBrvsnt . 41 122 75
Hi WHHankins 53 144 05
17 Chas Mellinger 18 81 05
18 G P Mttdrren ft 154 70
19 fForfcite.1) 10
20 Henrv Wondhaia 45 12!) 85
21 A H Powell 15 76 60
22 R H Cole 41 122 75
23 O W Mavger 5t 140 50
24 Andrew Klliott 9 G5 05
25 O W Barnes' 70 174 25
i D Rice 10 83 70
27 K W Keascv .83 108 51
28 John Schtnitke 45 129 85
29 Albert Atkins S 119 20
30 C N Gable 89 113 20
-11 A J Orwig 53 144 05
32 Mrs M Fowler 23 HIM
33 W f, Kver 39 119 20
34 Peter Smith 22 89 65
35 Oscar Waisenen 40 121 00
36 F W Makinster " 28 99 70
37 H C Brown 47 133 40
38 J it Hedlev ' 40 121 OO
30 C 8 Emerson 49 136 95
40 W A K'lgerton . 15 7H 0
41 C h Wilcox 20 85 M)
42 Jt M Dunlap 20 75 W
43 B V Po 22 89 0.T
44 W A Young 23 90 80
45 O C Engelke IS 81 05
4T Thorn is E Mills 29 101 4-5
48 Geo Merrill 22 80 05
49 H O B-lnaon 24 92 110
7 jt David West . 24 (ft
85 it nive?uhnn 4 27 10
;jt W B I-ouxignout 14 50 75
50 Total ll,f55,7097
No, children in the comity , 1.885
" rntitb d to funds . .. -. 1.87S
Amount apportioned . .$5,700 78
" , " after deduct
ing $50 00 per district f.r7 40
Giving a peroapita of ... . .. . .$1,775 CO
County V..-houl Hwpfc