Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 25, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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all reason and It is the belief of those
present that the selection will be
turned down. When this action is taken
thc Jast serious! obstacle In the way of
the Government project in the Yakima
Valley will be. removed
Senate Committee Proposes
Repeal of Timber and
Stone Law.
Appraisal and Sale to Highest Bid
der by Secretary of Agrlcul
turo Recommended House
- Committee Concurs.
ington, Jan. 24. The Senate committee on
public lands today tentatively decided to
report a bill providing for tho repeal of
the timber and stone act and the substi
tution of a lau to soil timber aa well as
stone and marblo on public land at auc
tion at not less than their appraised
value. Tho decision of the committee was
practically unanimous, the only exception
being Fulton, who opposed the repeal of
the timber and stone net, which, he said,
was necessary for tho development of the
timbered areas of Oregon.
Considerable discussion arose over deter
mining which department of the Govern
ment should have the administration of
the proposed new law for disposing of
the timber on public land. It was finally
decided that the law should be adminis
tered by the Secretary of Agriculture, the
matter properly being an adjunct of the
Forest Service.
llansbrough Bill the Basis.
The basis of the proposed plan of dis
posing of timber products is tho bill in
troduced early in the session by Chairman
Hansbrough. of the public lands commit
tee, which provides that the Secretary of
tho Interior shall be authorized to sell to
the highest .bidder at public auction the
rJght to cut and remove any timber from
unappropriated, nonmlneral public land
chiefly valuable for timber, after flrst hav
ing the timber duly appraised, and after
giving public notice of the terms, time,
manner and place of such sale.
At the suggestion of Flint of California,
the bill will also provide for the sale at
auction of the right to use stone or mar
ble on public land.
House Committee of Same View.
A subcommittee composed of Hans
brough, Carter and Newlands was ap
pointed, with instructions to frame a bill
along the lines which today's discussion
indicated to be the views of the commit
tee, and to report it for consideration of
the whole committee at its next meeting.
The House committee on public lands
will next Wednesday consider and probably
recommend a bill along these same gen
oral lines. It being the opinion of the ma
jority of the members that the timber
and stone act should be repealed.
Sir. Fulton is opposed, to the repeal of
the timbcr-and-stone act because he fears
that no substitute law will be enacted
which will give as ready access to public
fimber land. He docs not Insist upon the
present law, and may support a bill which
will enable purchasers to acquire timber
at a moderate price. He is afraid that,
if the tlmber-and-stone law is repealed,
drastic legislation will be substituted
which will make it difficult to get public
timber, and thereby retard the develop
ment of Oregon's timber resources. Ho
may support the bill agreed upon by the
Senate committee.
Pacific Coast Men Want Territory
Given Choice on Statehood.
ington, Jan. 24. The Pacific Coast Repre
sentatives are all In sympathy with Ari
zona in the statehood fight. Arizona is
not asking admission, but is content to
remain a territory. Western men, except
Dixon, of Montana, believe this is fair.
They are willing to compromise by allow
ing the people of Now Mexico and Arizo
na to vote on the statehood issue, con
vinced that Arizona would overwhelming
ly vote down any plan of joint statehood.
Pacific Coast men all favor the admis
sion of Oklahoma and Indian Territory as
one state, but they will not be allowed
to vote on this proposition alone. There
fore, they oppose the entire statehood bill.
Hermann Totes With Insurgents
Contrary to Expectation.
ington, Jan. 24. The unexpected hap
pened t6day, when Representative
Binger Hermann Joined the insurgent
forces and voted against the adoption
of tlie rule which means the passage
of the joint statehood bill through the
House. The insurgents had not sought
Hermann's vote and, in view of the
recent consideration shown him by tho
Speaker, It was expected he would
vote with the House leaders. His vote
was virtually a vote against joining
JSTew Mexico and Arizona as one state.
The "Washington delegation stood
fast with the Insurgents opposing joint
Wants Government to Irrigate Yak
ima Land for State.
ington, Jan. 24. Secretary Hitchcock
today gave a hearing to Land Com
missioner Ross, of Washington, that
he might present arguments showing
why the state selection of 55,000 acres
in the Yakima Valley under the Carey
act should be approved. Mr. Ross had
no new arguments to present, and to
the surprise of all stated to the Sec
retary that, if the state selection
would operate to drive the Government
out of the Yalcima Valley, he would
consent to have it cancelled. He, how
ever, believed the Government would
do the square thing- by irrigating this
land and then permit tho state to real
ize a profit of $10 an acre, as it had
expected to Jo, had its selection been
approved. t
This" requeet.appeara to be out of
Names Choice for Seattle Assaycr to
Succeed Wing.
ington, Jan. 24. Senator Piles today
recommended the appointment of Ca!
vin E. Vilas as assaycr at the Seattle
Asfay Office to succeed Frod A. Wing,
.New Oregon Postmasters.
ington. Jan. 24. Oregon postmasters
appointed: Mercer, M. G. Dahlln, vice
B. G. Dahlln, resigned; Simnasho,
James A. Speer, vice A. B. Ashcnhurat,
Stockmen AVant Time Extended
Thirty-Six Hours.
ington, Jan. 24. western stockmen are
busy about "Washington trying to oecuro
an amendment of the law regulating the
shipment of livestock which requires vn
loading every 28 hours for feeding and
watering. This law Is objectionable to
stock Interests from all parts of the
West, and stockmen from practically
even.' Western State are in Washington.
appearing before tho committees of Con
grcss, and before the departments, and
trying to secure a modification.
Tho existing law was enacted in good
faitli and to accomplish what was be
lieved to be a humane purpose. But the
stockmen arc unanimous In declaring that
it fails to accomplish its purpose. It is
the testimony of these men that live
stock, particularly sheep, when unloaded
every 28 hours, eat less on a journey from
the ranch to market than they would If
unloaded at less frequent Intervals, and
therefore reach market In worse condition
than if the feeding periods were farther
This is explained on tho ground that
frequent loading and unloading disturbs
the stock, worries them to an appreciable
degree, and as a result they frequently
refuse to feed when opportunity Is of
fered. The result Is that Instead of eat
ing each time they arc unloaded, the
'hecp particularly eat only at alternate
stops, and thus feed only once in 56
But there is another objection to the
present law. There Is a material loss of
time resulting from stops at intervals- of
28 hours, for. while the law requires that
the stops shall be of at least five hours.
experience has demonstrated that each
stop is virtually for a whole day, due to
the time required for unloading and re
loading. The fewer stops the less time
will be consumed In getting livestock to
the stock-yards.
Stockmen are not unanimous as to how
the law should be amended. Some ad
vocate stops at Intervals of 30 hours; oth
ers 36 hours: still others 48 hours. But
the advocates of the various plans will
be heard and the committee will agree
upon a time, for it appears as though the
law would be amended in accordance with
the universal demand of the stockmen.
Fred W. Gooding, who heads a delega
tion of Idaho stockmen, is advocating a
36-hour law. He believes that after a 36
hour ride, the sheep will be so hungry
that they will eat when unloaded. Look
ing at it from another standpoint. Mr.
Gooding says a 36-hour law would make a
difference of two days In the time re
quired to ship sheep from the Idaho range
to Chicago, as two feeding days would be
saved. He says that experience has dem
onstrated that sheep unloaded once every
36 hours- reach Chicago In better condi
tion and weighing more than sheep that
are unloaded every 2S hours. Indeed, ac
cording to his statement (and he is an
experienced sheepman and can speak by
the card). Idaho sheep that are unloaded
once in 36 hours will bring from 10 to 20
cents more a head in Chicago than the
same grade of sheep that go through un
der the 28-hour law. It Is estimated that
this 28-hour law actually costs the sheap
mon of Idaho 5200,000 a year. The same
sort of testimony corner from practically
every other Western State that is repre
sented. The Agricultural Department, which is
charged with the enforcement of the 28
hour law, is convinced that it should be
.changed, and inclines to the 36-hour sub
stitute proposed by the Idaho men. It is
expected that Secretary Wilson will ap
pear before the committees of the Senate
and House along with the sheepmen and
lend his aid to secure the necessary
We are now offering a few
pianos at a reduction of about
100 on each instrument.
Tie pianos are all brand
new; are new-style cases and
are in perfect condition.
The list is composed of in
struments known world-wide
for superior merit.
This is the list:
1 Mason & Hamlin
2 Everetts
1 Hardman
2 Smith 6 Barnes
1 Wellington
1 Willard
1 Conover
2 Fischers
Sale now open.
Particular attention paid to
out-of-town trade.
Write or telephone
Store Opens
at 5 A. M.
Store Closes
Daily at 6 P. M.
Allen 6 Gilbert
Ramaker Co.
The Oldest, Largest and
Strongest Piano and Organ
House in the Pacific Northwest.
The "Different Store" riffh, Sixth and Washington Streets
Tne subscription price to the De
signer tho favorite fashion magazine
is now .0c the year, instead oC eOc.
Pattern department. Fifth-street An
nex. First Floor. Subscribe now.
But Nine More Days Remain
of 1906 Clearance Sales; Absolutely
Every Article in House (Not Controlled
by Contract) Is Substantially Reduced!
Our Mai! Order Service
If you can't come to the store, order
by mall, or phone "Private Exchange
12." All orders tilled promptly and
carefully by an expert corps of trained
stoie shoppers.
Great Clean-Up Sole of
Women's Fine Hosiery
first Floor.
50c, $1 Hosiery 33c $2.00 Hosiery 69c
Women's 50c to S1.00 Hose
for 33c.
Women's Hose, some in lace
weaves, but mostly fine eot-
ton fabrics m stylish, prettv
fancy effects. All from our
regular importations and
high-class stocks. The lines
are somewhat broken, but if.
you find vour size you're
sure of a great bargain, for
all are selected from our oOc
to $1.00 values; special sale
9 price, the pair 33p
Women's $2.00 Hose for 69c
Women's black lace and
fancy Hose, extra high
grade: a big selection of
odds and ends, all good
styles, values in the lot up
to $2.00; special sale-price,
the pair 69
Arouses Antagonism Which
Kill Pure Food Bill.
ington, Jan. 24. The pure-food bill, that
had a fair prospect of passing the Senate
a week or ten days ago. may Jlnd rough
sledding before it gets through. Senator
Heyburn. who has the bill in charge, made
an able presentation of his case when first
he-called it up for consideration; he met
all objections and did it in a friendly way.
But several times since, when the Senator
has brought the bill before the Senate, he
has made unfortunate replies to criti
cisms, and has aroused antagonism. The
Senate cannot be driven: no Senator can
compel the Senate to act in accordance
with his wishes. Tt in a case -where more
votes are caught by sugar than by vine
gar, 'inis fact has apparently escaped
the attention of Mr. Heyburn.
Indeed, the junior Idaho Senator, in
talking -with his colleagues, has stated
boastfully that he does not propose to
bend to the managers of the Republican
party In the Senate: he will not obliterate
ms individuality, but will assert himself
and by sheer force put his pure-food bill
through. This is an unfortunate attitude
for once the Senate becomes satisfied that
wr. Heyburn proposes to ride over It
roughshod, and drive his colleagues into
line, just that soon the Senate will dem
onstrate that the power of a single Sena
tor in igislatlon Is very small, nartlen.
larly If he be a comparatively new Sena
tor. Unless Mr. Heyburn chnnroc m. at
titude and "stands in" with the leaders
he will not get his bill through.
Yakima Imnd for Irrigation.
Ington, Jan. 24. The Secretary of' tho In
terior has temporarily withdrawn from
any form of disposal under the public land
laws the following described lands for use
In connection with the Yakima irrigation
project, wasmngion:
Willamette Meridian T. 13 X.. H ICE
sections 13. 23, 2t, 26. 27, 31, 35; T. 13 N. r!
18 R. section 30: T. U JJ.. R. 16 E amo
tions 2, 7 to 11 inclusive, 14, IS, 23, 26, lying
south of the Tleton River: T. 14 N R 17
E., sections 4. 3. 10. 14. 23. 24. 25, lyine
south of Naches River; T. 14 N. R. IS E
section 31. lying south of Naches River:
T; 15 N R. 17 E., section 3L lyinp south
of Naches River: T. 20 N R. 14 . sec
tions 13 and 14; T. 20 N., R. 15 15.. sections
IS to 22 inclusive, 25. 29 to 31 inclusive; T.
22 "Jh 3i Kr sobs 36 to 30 Inclusive.
23 to 35 inclusive. '
Kept 18,000 Cigars 44 Years.
Philadelphia Record.
Internal Revenue Collector SlcCoach
yesterday instructed Deputy Collector
Fred Cranston, of Berks County, to per
mit the widow of Reuben Keinert. of
Chubbs. Church, to pay taxes and to ?cll
18,000 cigars and to dispose of . great
quantity of leaf tobacco, which her hus
band had in his possession 44 ycan. be
cause he did not believe the Government
was justified In levying a revenue tax.
Keinert died about two weeks ago. He
had been a tobacco grower and manufac
turer before the war and had in his pos
session some 1S.0W cigars and a lot of
tobacco when the Goxernment levied the
revenue war tax in 1S61. He refused to
pay the tax and the Government would
not permit him to manufacture cigars of
his tobacco or to sell those he had made
unless the tax was paid. Keinert was ob
durate, and after the war he kept the
cigars and tobacco, believing tlmt after
a time the tax lifted. When he
died his widow asked Deputy Collector
Cranston if she could not dispose of the
cigars and tobacco.
Kelnerfs stock was examined by Crans
ton, under instructions from Collector Mc
Coach. and found to be well preserved
and salable, and yesterday the deputy
collector was instructed to give Mrs.
Keinert permission to sell the mock. She
has agreed to pay the Government tax of
?3 a thousand, or on the cigars, and
the collector has given permission to her
to sll the tobacco to a manufacturer
under the watchful eye of a revenue
The Best Silks and Dress Goods
In a $60,000 Stock Are in this Sale!
Any user of Silks or Dress Goods who is within reach o this store
today misses a point of personal interest if she fails to go to the Fifth
Street. Annex, on ground- floor, and know how large and how complete
in every detail is the assemblage of fashionable fabrics which forms
the composite of this great sale. We have planned that not a single
good sort shall be lacking that any buyer has a right to expect. We
believe there is no such lack. We are confident that nowhere on the
Pacific Slope is there a superior stock of Silks or Dress Stuffs, prob
ably no one that equals it. And wc arc sure that nowhere else are
prices uniformly so low. The department is rapidly rounding into
shape for Spring business. We print here merely a few sample re
ductions on Silks and Dress Goods, both black and colored. Bear in
mind that the gist of the story is Everything in the Department
190G Swagger Novelty Silks, suitable for Waists, Skirts, Trimmings
and Shirtwaist Suits; also plain taffetas in colors and blacks, divided
in two monster lots; regular values $1.50, $1.25 and $1.00. at, the
yrl 57 and 69
These Silks are all down-to-date weaves, colors and patterns
not an accumulation of years, but all new, desirable Silks.
$6000 worth of swell Black Dress Fabrics, in three big lots, at
prices never heard of heretofore on general .qualities in the history
of Dress poods Selling in Portland
LOT 1 54-inch Black Novelty Panamas. Herringbone Cheviots, etc.;
regular $1.75 values, special" at, the yard $1.26
LOT 2 44-im-h Imported Silk and Wool and Mohair and Wool Nov
elties, all new weaves; rcinilar values $2.25 and $2.50, special at,
tl'c .vrd ...$1.53
LOT 344 and 4b"-ineh Silk and Wool Novelties, such as Pointello,
Poplin dc Chine. Cree de Paris, Caritas etc.; regular $3.00 and
$3.50 values, special at, the yard $2.09
By special request wc continue the Half-Price Sale Today but for to
day only. Wc offer our entire assortment of Colored French Silk
and Wool Crepe de Paris, the prettiest fabric made for dressy wear
$1.50 grades for, yard 75p $1.75 grades for, yard 87Vn
$2.00 grades for. yard. . . .$1.0O $2.25 grades for, vard. .$1.12'.
All street and evening shades are included in these different grades.
Novelty Suitings in all new colors and weaves; regular values 50c to
$2.25 the yard, at yard 23, 49, o9, 89?, and $1.26
When Iiincoln Had Few Friends.
H. T. Peck in the Bookman.
Tn ISSt Lincoln was of all men the least
commended by the Republicans in Ctan
gresR. On one occasion an editor visiting
"Washington akcd Senator Thaddeus
Stevens fo Introduce him to rome mem
bers of Congress who were favorable to
"Lincoln's re-election. Stevens led him to
the desk of Mc. Arnold, of Illinois.
"rnerc." said he. "Is the only Uncoln ,
member of Congress that I know!" Stcv- ,
ens himself regarded Lincoln as incom- j
petent and weak. Henry Wilson, after- f
ward Vice-President, spoke of him as
politicAlly a failure. Greeley hrfd a low i
opinion of his ability. His personal I
friends, such as Washburn, Raymond and ,
Thurlow Weed, believed his re-election i
an impossibility. Even Lincoln himself
at ono time doubted 1L
i-: t
Colorado Land Fraud' Guilty.
DENVER. Jan. Tt. Guilty of perjury on
all four counts contained In the Federal '
indictment charging him with complicity
in the extensive land frauds in Eastern
Colorado was the verdict returned against
David W. Irwin by a jury In the United
State District Court today. He was sen
tenced to Ave years in the penltentiarv
and a tine of 00. Irwin is an Akron
real-estate dealer. ,
Liver and Kidneys
It Is highly Important that these organs
sbould properly perform their functions.
When they don't, what lameness of the
side asd back, what yellowness of the skin,
what constipation, bad taste in the month,
sick headache, pimples and bkXihea, and
loss of courage, tell the story.
The great alterative and tonic
Gives these organs vigor and tone for th
proper performance of their rancikras, ant
ceres all tMr ordlsarr subsets. Take It
The $50 Paris Pattern Hats $10
Thursday's Magnetic Attraction in the Millinery Salons Annex,
Second Floor.
iV few more than a dozen in num
ber, as beautiful hats as ever
crossed the seas. Hats from
makers to whose names all the
world of Fashion bows: names
you find inside the hats of roj
alty, that have no equals outside
of Paris for prestige. When
you look at them the feeling
that these are the best art. the
best materials, the best talent in
the whole world is impressed
upon you. The satisfaction of
possessing such a hat has no
limits. But they have served
their purpose here and must
work out their future usefulness
for new owners. Such an oppor
tunity is sure not to offer again
in months. The values ranee ur
to $50.00, and without exception the plumes -and trimmings alone
that beautify and adorn these magnificent creations are worth far
more than today's price. As printed above, you may select one of
these aristocrats, today only, for $10.00
Important Sale of Blankets
Fourth Floor.
Owing: to the rapid and continuous four-year rise In -wool, every value
quoted a regular prices below Is actually -worth today from 15 to 25 per
cent more than stated. Figure the Importance of the savings on -this
basis. These blankets are extra fine, all-wool, in white only, slightly
wounded by being: soiled a trifle In some cases by handling;, showing; or
window display. The values are unprecedented. Read:
1M1 Valae? Special Teday Value Special Todar
Sep' ! va,lue special $ Re. $7.30 value, special 9 5.25
Keff. I 8.50 value, special S liejr. $10.00 vulue. special 7J5
Res. $13.00 value, special S 8.7.1 Reg: $15.00 value, special SI 9.23
Regular $20.00 value, special 81X75
Shoes: A Big Bargain for Men
Sixth-Street Annex First Floor.
VALUES TO $6.00 AT $2.89.
A large assortment of Men's Stylish Footwear, in patent and dull
leathers, for street wear and dress. All newest lasts and smart
shapes. Broken lots, values up to $0.00. All sizes, special $2.89
Women's Smart Attire
GRAND SALONS Second Floor.
Largest apparel establishment, for women, west of Chicago.
Absolutely every garment and article in the great salons is sub
stantially reduced. Extra Special Today:
$7.95 FOR COATS WORTH 12.50 TO
Trim and graceful, the swcllest, most swag
ger Haincoats in town. Nowhere, in fact,
on the Coast will you find such variety in
correct and appropriate "styfes, so many
and so different that one is sure to find
a coat with lines and coloring cspeciallv
becoming. In today's offering you will
find stylish, well-made Raincoats, the
product of America's best makers of
rainproof garments popular models, in
cluding the loose, half-fitted and Empire
effects, in cravenetted materials; tans,
grays and attractive mixtures; to close
today regular $12.50, $lti.o0 and $20.00
Coats marked choice for $7.95
$6.50 AND $8.50 WALKING SKIRTS $3.98
-io ciose, popular round lengths; trim,
jaunty styles, best wearing materials,
embracing cheviots, mohairs, figured and plain, and mannish mixed
tweedish stuffs, plain colors and mixtures; made up in best work
manship; $G.o0 and $S.50 values, special at $3.9S
$5.00 AND $6.50 SILK PETTICOATS $3.95.
Handsome, rich and dressy Petticoats, splendid rustling taffetas, in
accordion-plaited styles, all wanted eolorings 'and changeable effects.
As above, $5.00 and $0.30 values, today. S3.95
Bargain Gems in Jewelry Shops
Annex First Floor Sixth Street.
Pretty little conceits and deceits both excusable in those little luxu
ries which lend such beauty and style touch to dross. 'Tis easy indeed to
deceive an expert, as well as oneself. In many of the imitations of rare
pieces, gems and Jewels, to be fourtd in the Jewelry Shops in the annex.
Try It your3clf. Blg values today Among ouie.-s
Beauty Pin 30c Rolled-gold plate
clearance sale price, the pair
Beauty Pins of good quality. Special
m,i t3?i. eckcI"i1? A,n assortment of pearl bend Xeckchains for
little girls, a variety of styles to select from: regular values from ISc
to 3oc. Special clearance sale price, each
Boy. 31.00 AVatche SOe Boys open-face nickel patches, key wind a
srood timekeeper and best boys' watch made: sold everywhere for si 00
Tomorrow we offer them, with leather chain attached to each, at the
special clearance sale pMce of. each
-oe Scarf PIbm ISc An assortment of Scarf Pins
designs. In silver and gold tlnish; our if.c value
price, each .
in a great variety
special cicaran
none Collar Button Sc Dozen
tine quality, one dozen on card.
-White Bone Collar Buttons,
Special at, the dozen ,
IN ANNEX CORSET SALONS-Sccoml 1'loor, Special Today.
$5 Corsets Today at $3.67
Royal Worcester Bon Ton Corsets, one of the latest creations in hih
bust and long hip style made of imported white coutille, sizes IS
to 20; our $3.00 value, special at $3.67
January Sale of Undermuslins
It required but the mere announcement o
this sale to arouse "keenest interest. "Women
here in Portland know full well they may de
pend on the muslin underwear this store sells;
know every stitch and every thread will bear
closest scrutinj-. We arranged one of the
greatest and best displays of sheer, white
undergarments this week that we've ever
shown. It doesn't, lie within the heart of
"woman to resist the fluffy daintiness and be
witching charm of these exquisite garments.
The bargains offered are destined to be re
membered among the most wonderful values
ever extended the women of Portland and ad
jacent towns and cities.
65c and J5c Chemises for 39c Women's fine
cambric Chemises, trimmed with fine embroider)-
and tucks and with or without
flounce; our 03c and 75c values at....39
?1.00 Corset Covers for 69c Women's Corset Covers of good quality
cambric, neatl) trimmed with fine hemstitched tucks and embroi
dery; either tight or loose-fitting styles; Our $1.00 value, spec. 69p
$1.25 Drawers for 73c Women's fine nainsook and cambric Drawers,
trimmed with clusters of fine tucks and Avide flounce of fine cm
broidery; our $1.25 value, special at 73$
1.25 Nightgowns for 93c Women's muslin and cambric Nightgowns,
of excellent quality; made with V-shape or round neck, long or short
sleeves, and trimmed with fine tucks, embroider', lace, beading and
ribbon; our $1.23 value, special at J93$
Women's ?2.00 Petticoats for 1.59 Splendid bargains, women's fine
black Satine Petticoats of good quality, sunburst flounce with six
rows of fancy stitchingand finished with small ruffles; our $2.00
values, special sale price, each $1.59
The Vote
Votes- must positively be gotten at time of purchase. None will be
issued after, either on duplicate checks or otherwise. This is absolute.
Ask for your votes at time of purchase. N
Patton Home . .' . 112,951
Crittenton Home 112.07S
Fruit and Flower Mission , 107,922
Salvation Army ; 79.227
St. Vincent's Hospital 72.202
People's Institute 51,463
Baby Home : .7. 49 311
Mt. St. Joseph's Home for the Aged 37.566
Good Samaritan Hospital 25,451
Old Ladies' Home 16.135
Volunteers of America s 11.5G4
Open Air Fund 9.400
King's Daughters of Marshall-Street Church ; 6902
Children's Home : 6,044
Visiting Nurse Association ; j. . 4,971
Scattering ". 23.3S4
Total 726,593
i .