THE MOBNEfG- OHBGONIO, MOOT) AY, JANTJAEY 2, 1906. 11 Treasure State at St. Louis is to "be shown at Portland, together with several addi tional private collections, notably amonc the latter beingTJnlted States Senator W. A, Clark's magnificent cabinet collection of copper specimens now on exnibitlon at the Columbia. Gardens. Clark's mountain resort, three miles southeast of Butte. The Montana mineral exhibit at St. Louis was awarded one of the five grand prizes, and for beauty and magnificence cannot be surpassed by any in the world Rare gold crystals, valued at 550,000. com prise one feature of the collection, while another is a quantity of the Togo sap phires, whose deep royal blue color ri vals the gem of'Burmah and the Orient. Thousands of dollars worth of gold and silver bullion is shown stacked up with the commonness of the woodpile. Added to Butte's copper ore exhibit are samples of rich ore from Senator Clark's United Verde copper mines. In Arizona, a prop erty for which $50,000,000 In cold cash had been refused. The eighth Legislative Assembly made -aa appropriation of 560.000 for an exhibit at St. Louis and Portland. Of this sum 550,000 was designated for use at St. Louis and 510.000 for Portland. At the time the appropriation was made it was estimated that the cost of shipping the Montana ex hibit from St. Louis to Portland, together with the installation of the exhibit would be about 54000, but according to former Senator Lee Mantle, president of the Com mission, the 510.000 will not be more than enough to properly ship the minerals to Portland and install them. "When the ninth Assembly convenes in January, a bill will be Introduced asking for an ap propriation of another 510,000 with which to erect a Montana building. The Mon tana exhibit, with massive samples of copper ore from Butte, which will probab ly be shipped In conjunction with Senator Clark's Columbia Garden's collection, will aggregate a considerable number of tons, and the feeling that this state's resources would be more fittingly and better adver tised In a home of its own than in one of many departments of some large build ing finds many supporters, particularly among mining men. In addition to her minerals. Montana will uhow her agricultural exhibit at St. Louis, among which is the famous Gallatin Val ley barley, awarded one of the first prizes for excellence. This barley was also awarded the first prize at the Salt Lake cession of the National Irrigation Con gress, over a year ago. The Commission will gather a fresh hor ticultural exhibit, which will consist prin cipally of Bitter Root Valley and Eastern Montana fruits, consisting mainly of ap ples, crabapples and the hardier varieties of plums. The personnel of the Lewis and Clark Commission is as follows: President. Lee Mantle, of Butte; vice-president. Martin Maginnis, of Helena; secretary, Paul Mc Cormlck, of Billings; treasurer, C. W. Hoffman, of Bozemen; advisory members, W. G. Conrad, of Great Falls; H. L. Frank, of Butte; B. F. "White, of Dillon; F. Augustus Helnze, of Butte; "William Scallon, of Butte; J. H. Rice, Fort Ben ton; Conrad Kohrs. of Deer Lodge: D. R. Peeler, of Kalispell; C. J. McNamara. of Helena. T. L. Greenough; of Missoula, and Dan McDonald, of Butte. H. G. Wlnchell, professor of mines and metallurgy at the State School of Mines, is In charge of the exhibits at St. Louis and will probably superintend the exhibit at Portland. WILL SEND ITS BEST. Utah wril Add to St. Louis Exhibit and Increase Appropriation. SALT LAKE, Dec 31. (Special.) Utah will have a creditable , ex hibit at the Lewis and Clark Exposi tion, which will be held in Portland. Or, In 1905. This much the public sen timent of the state demands, and a be ginning has already been made to this end. The Legislature which met in 1903 had to provide for the representa tion of the state at the St. Louis A orM's Fair, which, - coming a year ahead of the Portland Fair, received the lion's Bhare of the appropriation. For the St Louis exhibit 550,000 was set apart, while only a fifth of this amount was put to the credit of the Lewis and Clark Exposition by the came Legislature. The act of the Legislature creating the commission provided explicitly that all exhibits of the state at St. Louis, which may be deemed necessary by the commission, are to be transferred to the Lewis and Clark Fair. This means that the very best of the splendid exhibit at St. Louis is availa ble for use at Portland. Mr. Holman, one of the Lewis and Clark commis sion, has already examined the exhibit carefully, and a large portion has been designated to be sent to Oregon. Much of the success of the Utah ex hibit at St. Louis was due to the liber ality of mining men and companies, who. it la believed, will respond as readily to. a second call. At St. Louis. Utah was awarded two grand prizes In agriculture, two grand prizes In edu cation, one grrand prize in mines and metallurgy, and about 40 other medals and awards for excellence of exhibits and maintenance. The best of these some of the ex hibits, it Is believed, can be bettered will go to Portland. Under the law creatine: the commis sion, the Governor is ex-offlcio chair man. The other members are State Senator A. B. Lewis, former State Sen ator Fred ,J. Ktcssel, George P. Holman and H. B. Clawson. Governor "Wells. the present chairman, will be succeed ed afte January C by John C. Cutler, the newly-elected Governor. John Q. Canncn has been serving as joint sec retary of both Fair boards. It is prob able that S. T. Whitaker will serve as director in charge at Portland, as he did at St. Louis with success. An appeal will be made to the Legis lature whloh meets In January 'for a l.bernl appropriation, which, it is not doubted, will bo cheerfully voted. BEST POOT FOREMOST. Empire State Will Send St. Louis Ex hibit with Additions. NEW YORK, Dec. 31. (Special.) Preparations for the organization of the New York State exhibit at the Lewis and Clark Exposition have only been begun, but there Is already mani fested a lively Interest in the affair. Proverbially, the New Yorker is sup- ' ' '' posed to care little for those localities that lie west of Chautauqua Lake and Suspension Bridge. As a matter of fact, the merchant In him knows no geo graphical limitations. This fact Insures that pains will be taken to make New York's part in the Exposition conspic uous. The last Legislature made an. appro priation of 535.000 to be used for the purpose of removing: the Now York State exhibit at St. Louis to Portland, "and for other purpose." In connec tion with the propsed new-exhibit. The commission does not regard 535. 000 as a sufficient amount and will ask OREGON AS A MANUFACTUR ING STATE. .No, of industries 105 No. of establishments 3.490 No. of officials engaged in management 1.7S4 Salaries of officials 51.S47.927 No. wage-earners, largest S7.113 No. wage-earners, smallest 17,715 No. wage-earners, average 25,384 Wages 513.135,422 Capital Invested 535491,057 Value of products 552.007,77a the Legislature next month for 525.000 additional to Improve the St. Louis ex hibit and make it mor.e suitable for the particular purpose of an exhibit at Portland. The commission desires also to have a fund with which to organize local boards of trade and private ex hibitors. Vice-President Samuel B. "Ward, of the State Commission, who lives in Al bany, and is in close official touch with the situation, said yesterday: "We have not accomplished much thus far because only recently we have been appointed and wo have been able only to see to it that the various ex- hlblta from this state at St. Louis were kept there Intact until we could make definite arrangements. "One thing is certain, though: We. will. If It Is possible, have as creditable an exhibit at Portland as we had at St. Louis." Arrangements have been made with Superintendent Ellis, who was em ployed by New York at St. Louis to take charge- of the portion of the New York exhibit that Is to be transferred. It Is under stood that the work of making- the transfer will be begun at once. The na ture of the exhibit outslde'of that al ready collected at St. Louis has not been determined, except to the extent set forth In the words of Piatt R Brown, of New York, another member of the commission: "We want to make it the best that is possible within our means. Thirty-five thousand dollars Isn't much, but. if the citizens of New York do their share In the way of pri vate exhibits, we ought to be well rep resented In Portland next year." Early.in the coming year the commis sioners propose to adopt a plan to sa NAVY DEPARTMENT EXHIBIT OF MODELS. HHKHI WAR DEPARTlfeNT- EXHIBIT WAR DEPARTMENT' EXHIBIT cure the co-operation of boards of trade and transportation, commercial bodies and other private Interests. It is a fact that New York as a state has heard more about the Pacific Coast in the last two years than In all time previous. The development of trado with the Ori ent has forced Itself upon Eastern at tention. It has been a lesson In geo graphy to the hitherto self-satisfied. New .York Is not unenterprising when Its attention has been called to the fact that there are other countries on the map, and may be depended upon. It hi now safe to say, to make a showing at Portland creditable both to the state and to the Exposition. The president of the New York State Commission Is Fred R. Green, of Fre donin. Dr. Ward, of Albany, is vice president, and Harry D. Williams, of Buffalo, is secretary and treasurer. No secretary has been chosen. OLD BAY STATE COMING. Massachusetts Will Show Up Hsr Products and Historic Relics. FIRST among the states to announce Its intention to erect a building and select a site was Massachusetts, whose Executive Commissioner, State Senator Wilson H. Falrbank, came-to Portland In October for that purpose. The building will occupy one of the most commanding sites on the ground, directly north of the Forestry building, fronting on Oregon avenue on the south and Observatory Point on the north. On a reduced scale the building at St. Louis, which is In the Colonial style, will be duplicated. It will be constructed main ly of lumber, in such a manner that It can be moved, if desired, or adapted to other purposes, cither public or private. lt will be clap-boarded and painted White. The Interior will be as nearly as pos sible a duplicate of that at St. Louis, with comfortable clubrooms for visitors from the old Bay State. It will have the same furniture, much of which was brought from the St&tehouse. the same flags and plants as were used at St. Louis. The stairway in the St. Louis building, which is a reproduction of that leading to the Senate Chamber In the Statehouse. will also be reproduced. The furniture will In clude a clock made 100 years ago, which is a valuable relic. Almost the entire state exhibit at St. Louis, which cost 5SS.O00, will be trans ferred to Portland. The educational ex hibit alone, which is arranged by cities I If I and towns, cost 530.000. All the state in stitutions, such as the prisons, insane asy lum, and other institutions of restraint. showing hovy inmates are employed, the schools for the blind, deaf and dumb, the park system, the work of the Highway- Commission, including photographs of the public roads, will be. represented and the Boston City government, will show all Its work. Every encouragement Is being given to the manufacturers and merchants of Mas sachusetts tp make displays In .the gen eral exhibit buildings. MISSOURI WILL- BUILD. Strong Influence in Favor of Further" Appropriation for Fair. O T. LOUIS, Mo., Dec 3L (Special.) vj Imperial Missouri will have as com plete an exhibit of the products sot the stale at the Lewis and Clark Exposition of 1905 as any other commonwealth In the American Union, and hopes to excel all others. E. S. Carver, of Granite City, "Worth County, has been appointed gen eral commissioner, and Is now selecting the best of the display exhibited at the "World's Fair for transference to Portland, v.nrwvia! Attention will be nald to agricul tural products, horticultural exhibits, for estry and ores from tne mines oi aussoun. Including Iron, lead, zinc, coal, sands, stone, etc It Is contemplated to erect a building In which all the products from Missouri will be exhibited. It is believed that In this way the display will be more effective than were It to be scattered among the various exhibit palaces. Mr. Carver filled a similar position at Buffalo and Charleston, and is thoroughly famil iar with the duties of the office and con sequently can make selections for Port- land better .than could any other man who might be named. He was appointed by Governor Dockery on November 30, after a conference with Governor-elect Folk, the selection meeting the approval of the incoming executive. At the session of the Legislature held In 1993 the sum of 510.000 was appropriated for exhibits at the Lewis and Clark Exposi tion. The act appropriating this sum reads "For the years 1S03-OL" Unless the money is expended before, the expiration of this year, the remainder will have to be covered back Into the state treasury. The commissioner, however, is not worry in? about this, but Is letting contracts for the Installing of exhibits, which, it Is be lieved, will have absorbed the greater part, if not all, of the appropriation be fore the end of the year. This will mean that another appropriation will be asked for' from the Legislature at Its session In January to make up any deficiency, and it Is generally believed that-the supple mental bill will go through with a whoop, especially a.3 it will be recommended by Governor DOckery In his farewell message and also hy Governor Folk In his In augural, than whom the Portland, Exposi tion has no more ardent advocate. Of course, as yet no bill has been passed by the Legislature authorizing the erec tion of a state building, but in his report Mr. Carver will urge such action. There have been frequent conferences between Mr. Carver and Colonel Dosch. of the Lewis and Clark Exposition Com pany, and they have practically deter mined upon the lass of exhibits which Missouri will make. In addition to the departments mentioned above, there will HAS VARIED MANUFACTURES OREGON'S PROGRESS IN CONVERTING HER RAW MATERIALS INTO FINISHED PRODUCTS REGON'S rapid rise to the rank of a manufacturing state is demonstrated by the tabulated statement of her industries prepared by O. P: Hoff. the State Labor Commissioner, which appears in another column. His figures are not only most conservative, but are neces sarily Incomplete, owing to the failure or refusal of some persons to report. Even with these omissions, the state has 106 distinct -industries, employing an average aggregate. of 25,384 persons, who received in wages In the year 1901 513.135,422. First in rank comes the sawing of lum ber and Its manufacture into the various shapes, which is discussed in more detail in separate articles. After it has come from the sawmill, lumber enters into the manufacture of no less than 13 different .commodities In this state. Including about 6000 persons employed In the logging camps, who are 'Omitted from Mr. HofTs statis tics, the production of lumber and all In dustries following upon it employ 14,229 persons, who received 56.456,006 in wages id 1304. A baker's dozen of manufactures has grown out of the livestock Industry. Hides are tanned into leather, of the value of 5342,640, mUch of which in turn is made into boots and shoes worth 5146,650; into saddlery and harness worth 5384,200. as well as Into whips and gloves. The dairy cattle furnish employment to cheese, but ter and condensed-milk factories, the product of which was worth 52.473,000. Of the meat of cattle, sheep and hogs, ten butchers and packers slaughtered and packed meat to the value of $1,502,300 and sold by-products to soap and candle fac tories, which turned out 5140.400 worth of goods. Of the 19,500,000 pounds of wool clipped from the Oregon sheep, about one eighth was woven Into cloth, blankets and flannels In Oregon woolen mills, which are credited with a product of 5915.C00. One of the largest of these, which was destroyed by fire. Is now in process of rebuilding on a larger scale than before. A part of these woolen goods were made up Into clothing at home, the state's clothing fac tories having an output of 5193,000. There Is also one taxidermist who preserves the bodies of animals, and six firms manu facture clothing from the fur of wild animals. Products of the Soil. Among products of the soil, wheat nat urally takes first place. A yearly Increas ing proportion of the' crop Is ground into flour in the mills of Portland and the Interior and not only sold at home, but sent by the shipload to the Orient. The ALL. IN THE SAME LATITUDE. Mean maximum and minimum temperature of a typical Summer and Winter month at places on or near the 45th parallel of latitude, average of 30 years, 1S71 to 1901: Jan'y. July. CITY. cSTcrr a? a Z SI'S .- 5X ? K 93 3 1 I II 1 Portland. Or 44 34) 77 s Helena. Mont 2S 12 E0 53 St. Paul. Minn 20 3 82 62 Milwaukee, Wis.... 2S 15) 78 63 Eastport. Me 28 14 70 55 Portland, Me 301 15 75 63 ; i ..... , . , value of the year's product Is estimated at 57.000,400. Much of this is used at home in making 5864,630 worth of crackers and baking product?. Fruit and vegetables are canned to the value of 5165.0S0. pickles and preserves are made worth 579,750, and vinegar Is a by-product of the orchards. Hops and barley contribute to the brew ing of malt liquors, worth 5803.520, and another factory makes other food prep arations. Four broom factories get their corn straw from Oregon fields. Products of the field grown In other lands and other states are cotton, which goes to make mattresses or is manufactured in Portland into twine, some of which is woven into nets apd seines for the fisher men, linseed oil and tobacco, cigars and cigarettes, the alue of the last-named product being 5161.040. Manufactures of metals, minerals and earthen substances of all kinds are many and various. Foundries have a product worth 5838,620, including all kinds of ma chinery and castings, both of iron and steel, while brass castings are made at four foundries and two factories make other kinds of Iron work. Two houses make gas-heating plants and one makes gas machines. Tinsmiths turn out goods to the value of 5S39.400. Including the product of a great can factory used- by the salmon canners. as well as by can cers of fruit and vegetables. Other arti cles of Iron and steel made here are tools and saws. The production of brick and tile employs an average of 435 men and of paving and paving material 378. men. Marble work and monuments are also Oregon products and five factories make pottery. Four firms make paints and employ a capital of 5151.000; one makes individual exhibits of various kinds, so Jiiit it Is coaSdently believed the state can well be proud of lt3 exhibits. It is possible, but hardly probable, that additional commissioners will be ap pointed to .co-operate with Mr. Carver, la elth"r case, he will be the president of the commission and will have supreme charge of the exhibit. His work at Buf falo, and Charleston guarantees that the display will be worthy the state which he represents. Mr. Carver is editor and pro prietor of the Granite City Times and one of the best known men in the- state. "While from the smallest county in Missouri and in stature but about five feet eight inches, yet he Is "a big, brainy man," and the people of Oregon will find .Missouri ably represented. WILL SHOW RESOURCES. North Dakota May Also Send Roose velt Cabin to Portland. BISMARCK, N. D., Dec. 31. (Special.) The hill that passed the last Legislature of North Dakota, providing for an exhibit of the products and re sources of the state at the St. Louis Fair, provided also that at the close of that Exposition the display should be sent to Portland, Or., for display at the Lewis and Clark Exposition. No appropriation was provided, however, for anything- furthenthan the St. Louis Exposition. At the forthcoming- ses sion of the Legislature, which convenes January 3, steps will bo taken for an appropriation properly to present the resources of the state at Portland, and a commission will be named to have charge of the display. It seems gener ally taken for granted the Lieutenant Governor David Bartlett, who has pre sided acceptably at the displays made by North Dakota at the Buffalo and St. Louis Expositions, will be reappointed to take charge at Portland. Other mem bers of the commission will probably be Governor K. Y. Sarles and Commis sioner of Agriculture W. C. Gllbreath. North Dakota had one uf tne hand somest booths In the Agricultural building at St. Louis. This consisted of glass columns supporting- a character istic frieze. The columns are hollow squares and each Is filled with some grain, wheat, oats, rye, flax, corn and others of the cereal products of the state. This booth will be carefully pre served for resnlpment to Portland. It will be decorated with products of the state grain, both in the straw and in salt, one lamps and there is one lapidary, who cuts Drecious stones. Among the various other industries enumerated are the fish-canneries? of which there are 24 employing a maximum of 1600 men; a button factory: 45 confec tioners employing 200 men with an out put of 5440,900; 12 Ice factories employing 4" men and a capital of 5223,000; 22 min eral water factories, employing 70 men; nine patent medicine factories, with an output of 554,570. and a great number of lesser -Industries. A new Industry which promises to greatly enhance the prosperity of East; ern Oregon is the manufacture of beet sugar. The factory at La Grande has MANUFACTURES Army of Workers Employed in Applying Products of State to Useful Purposes. (Br O. P. Hoff, State Labor Commissioner.) ' JZ no to" S co INDUSTRIES. cm cm 32 Artist materials Awnings, tents, sails Bags, other than paper... Bicycles .... Blacksmithlng Bookbinding Boot and shoemaklng Bottling i Boxes Brass castings Bakery products Brick and tile Bridges Brooms .. Butcher and packing Buttons Carpentering Carriages and wagons.... Cars Charcoal Cheese, condensed milk.. Clothing (custom work).. Clothing (factory) Clothing (dressmaking)... Coffee and spices Confectionery Cooperage Dyeing Electric repairs Engraving Fish canning '. Flour and grist mills Food preparation Foundry product 10 4 65 394 3 121 6 9 4! 60 60 4 ioi 1 140 30 17 30 4 85 126 5 85 7 45 16 21 24 170 II 46 20! Fruit, vegetable canneries rur goods Furniture repairing Furniture product Gas heating Gas machine Gloves Hair work Ice manufacturing Iron .work '. Lamps Lapidary Leather Malt liquors - Lock and gunsmlthlng... Lumber products Lumber mill products.... Marble works Masonry Mattresses Millinery. Mineral and soda water.. Monuments Musical Instruments Nets or seines Oil. linseed Optical goods Painting (house) Paints Paper and wood pulp Paper hanging Patent medicine 6 50 14 6 1 3 4 .12 ' 2 1 1 21! Paving, paving material... Perfumery Photograph materials rnotograpny Pickles and preserves..... Picture frames , Plastering and stucco..... Plumbing and gas fitting. Pottery, etc , Printing, publishing (job). Printing, publish'g (paper) Koonng and materials.. Saddlery and harness.. Salt Sausage Saws ' Sewing machine repairing snips ana ooais (.wood)... Shirts Showcases Soap and candles Stencils Surgical appliances Taxidermy .' Tlnsmlthlng Tobacco, cigars, cigarettes Tools Trunks Typewriter repairing. Umbrellas and canes 5 21 t 1 SO 42 4 4 3 4 Upholstering material..... 3 v anusn Vinegar Washing machine Watch repairing Wheelbarrows Whips Window shades 1 4 1 113 1 1 1 10 Wood turned and carved.. Woolen goods 10 -Totals 3.490l,7S4n.847.92725.3S4 NOTE This does not include beet a large number of persons for about bulk, vegetables, clays, coal, ceatekt products, pottery and It is possible, that the Roosevelt cabin, the original . log shack In which the President pained seven years on the cattle ranges of North "Dakota, will be transported .to Portland and re-erected for display there. - This cabin has proven one of the most Interesting- features of. any, state display at St. -Louis." It Is a little ranchman's cabin, and was built oa the ranch owned by the President on- the Little" Missouri River. It has been lit erally covered Inside and out with the HOW HOPGROWERS MAKE MONEY IN OREGON. Investment per acre Land 5 40.00 Clearing and preparing for plants 60.00 Plants and planting 20.00 Poles, wires, etc -30.00 Implements 10.00 Total 5160.03 Annual expenses per acre Plowing and cultivating 515.00 Stringing 5.C0 Spraying 5.00 Picking i 40.00 Baling 2.00 Storage and insurance 1.00 Hauling to railroad.... 1.00 Interest on capital invested... 15.00 Total 584.00 Crop. 850 pounds, at 25 cents (1301 price, average) .'.5212.50 Profit .- 128.50 Average price for ten years Oregon. September IS Average profit for ten years. per acre 12.50 signatures of visitors at St. Louis. On the front door Is a sliver plate nailed there by Alice Roosevelt, the Presi dent's daughter, when she visited the Fair, and President Roosevelt also vis ited the cabin on his trip td St. Louis and the Exposition. North Dakota had no state, building at St. Louis and will probably have none at Portland. It will, however, ask fpr space In the Agricultural, and Mines building, and will ere'et a booth In the Agricultural building as state headquarters. Educationally, the state will be rep resented by a display of its work in schools and colleges. The cattle and dairy regions will be suitably displayed and withal a complete exposition will be made of the products and resources of the state. caused nearly 3S0O acres In the Grand Ronde Valley to be planted, with beets and the crop averages about 12 tons an acre, in some cases running over 20 tons. This year's- crop aggregated 45.9XI tons, for which an average of 54.50 a ton was paid. This makes the average grqss re turn per acre 554, the total gross return being 5209,200. The cost of growing is 522.50, leaving a profit of 5350 per acre. The sugar produced this season aggre gated 275 tons. About 500 meir, women and children were employed in the fields and about 123 persons In the factory for about SO days. Experiments with beet growing have been made In adjoining counties with great success. , OF OREGON IN 1904. Salaried officials. Wage-earners 4 Value of .product. 13 3g Capital 951 c-2 2.350 3.S00 16.560 7.400 40! 15 10.611 70,686! 28,600 154,500 363,300 159,500 8S0.000 57,970 146,650 17.200 258.105 34.500 864,630 264.100 1,500.000 56,500 1.802,300 12.000 1.542.9S0 141.270 1,348.380 30,100 794,030 789,090 193,000 . 397,400 477-500 440,900 92,200 45,600 102.000 13.200 1.780.000 7.000.400 19.600 898,620 165.060 149,600 254.500 373,480 210,000 5.800 15,900 8.800 152,700 13.S0O 5.500 . 2,100 342,640 803.520 71 56 19.100 29.528 25.213 128,500 48,150 61.S04 2,462 2,773 7 138.839 in jea 472,285 66 45 7 327 16 v316 435 232 4I.4T0 58.970 17.734 3,900 8.000! 15,820 84,600! 11.670 118.400 276,300 20.000 36.500 4,200 7.000 317.O0W 127.4001 225,000 174.000 25O.0W 31.000 2.S00 48.000 2,000 51 16.510 200 113,000 825,000! 8! 700: 5,000 366.000 25,000 281.000 100.000 3.0COI 7tf 40,000 650.000 3350O '12,150 24.000 4.500 825 25 816,000 15.600 30.0CO 7.000 335.000 348.0001 11S 500 205 400 350.000 55.3S0 225,000) 4.160 47.000 88,800 23.000 45 2S0.000 208.375 47.450 7.500 40,084 34.000 200 50 48 36 63,645! 30.000 14.240 750 1.0g0 26.000 11 936 487 4 426 542 55 4.S00 6,000 54.000 200,000 2.500.000 325.700 3.500.000 108,000 1,000 65,000 13,000 7,000 14.000 14.000 16,500! 3nft S.00O 2S8.88S 1.069,0001 24.500 150.000 19.500 42.000 164 73.000 125.000 220 30 5 15 105.000 306.000 22.700 1.700,000 1.SW 2.000 5.000 7.000 11 2.000 6.650 19,000 4 223.000 12 10.5001 4.000 2.000 4 2,800 350 2 1.0001 72,000 23,000 "551.700 671 42.000! 191.000 160 9,430 116,000 4.S50 900,000 2 7V 7,945 5,940.900! 9,020.000 12,650.000 33,236 5.826 23.510 1.500! 15.000 358 Z23.SW 12,573 365.500 611,000 732,990 41 73,865 53,000 475 46 256 224.3001 1,451.000 22.000 41.0001 48.490 151.000 492.000 170.100 149.400 4,630 9,300 11.500 . 13.250 594.000 177.500 1.696,000 134.000 54.570 350.000 44,000 7.650 208,700 79.750 20.500 39,300 611,300 99,880 441.650 1,958,300 137.800 984,200 6.000 9.100 3,650 6,900 736,183 53,100 15,500 14.400 8,950 13.000 3.100 839.400 161,040 21.500 21.000 9,100 37.600 29.000 9.100 10.300 3.400 240.100 4.200 22,200 10.100 36,300 915,000 16,000 70 26.000 190,000! 6,000 48! 3 8 5 6 350j 45 894 26.500 2.120 5.630 4.580 3.50S 5.0M 25.0001 32.500! 5.000 8,000 11.500! 156.000 29.600 129,000 161.000 150.500! 353,750i 2,935.000 48.000 7.500 95 57,000 5.300 4.300 10,000! 4.5001 1.200 1 45,500 378 90.000 6.732 9 8.250 3,125 22.000 5,00ffi 4.100 2.175 1.400 86 2S 10l 15 91,0001 42.000 i 7.600 6.500 8.000 .137.200 45.000 4.50CH 215,000 231.000 7,500 9.000 2S.000 95.700 "2sio66 204 -SI lo 670j 45 34.000 96,000 322.000 332.000 1.574.000 24.800 50.000 370 1SO.000 3.000 4,300 1.8751 3,000 560.000 2.000 3,250 4,000 9,000 leo.GOOi 4 4 2! 6! 12.5001 375 245.000 4.5001 33 10.000 6,300 Lose; 16.000 13 9,0001 3,000 38 7 9 2 12,000 4.400 1W.000 6.0G0 1.000 6,000 l.00 165.000 10,000 3.0001 560.000 14.000 2.600' 270 90 41.000! 8,000 8,0001 2.000 65.000 3.000 14 16 4.250 1.000 4.000 3.000 1.900 s 2.500 7,000 14.000 15' 9.000 10.000 9: 5,400 4.000 1.700 62.000 2.100 10 17,000 3 1,000 130.000 1.500! 2.850 """650 39.d 80 3 15 13 35 10.000 8,500! 2,000 3.500 14,000 279,0001 770 i.5oo!ooo 513.135,4221536.191.067 552.007.775 sugar manufacturing, which employs three months during the year.