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COUNTRIES EXCELLING IN PRODUCTION OF PRINCIPAL STAPLES AND RESPECTIVE QUANTITIES PRODUCED THEREIN. (Compiled by Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Department of Commerce.)

COUNTRIES OF MAXIMUM PRODUCTION. COUNTKIKS HOLDING SECOND PLACE. COMMODITY. Year. Unit.

Country.
Quantity,
Country.

Quantity. Corn.. 1913 Bushels.. United States.

2,446,988.000 Argentina.

196,642,000 Wheat 1913 Russia

a 1,027,650,000 United States.. 763,380.006 Rve 1913

a 1,011,301,000 Germany........ 481,169,000 Oats. 1913

a1,200,574,000 United States... 1,121,768,000 Rice.. 1913-14 1,000 lbs. China.

British India..... 263,093,184 Sugar 1913-14 Tons 2,240 lbs Germany

2,674,986 Cuba.....

2,597,783 Tea 1913 Pounds China.....

d192,281,200 British India,

e 296,302,258 Coffee. 1913 Bags, 132 lbs. Brazil.

113,267,449 Venezuela...

d1,073,631 Cocoa. 1913 Pounds Gold Coast

1113,050,000 Ecuador

1 86.769,000 Tobacco.. 1913

United States.

963,855,000 British India. 0 450,000,000 Cotton.... 1913 Bales, 500 lbs.

14,156,486

4,776.000 Wool 1913 Pounds Australia.....

648.851.913 Argentina ...... d 261,728,573 silk... 1913 China

Japan,

d 26,971,488 Coal.. 1913 Tons 2,240 lbs United States

508,911,540 United Kingdom.. 287,430,473 Petroleum. 1913 Bbls. 43 gal..

248, 446,230 Russia

67,502,677 Pigiron ... 1913 Tons 2,210 lbs

30,996,152 Germany.

19.001,013 Steel 1913

31,300,874

18,656) 462 Copper 1913 Pounds

1,224, 184,(198 Japan,..

161.280 000 1913 Federated Malay States. i 112,284,000 Bolivia....

(65,664,000 Ounces fine

19,108,680 1912

4,520,719 Transvaal.

United States
Dollars.....

(188,293,100

93,451,500 Silver ..... 1912 Ounces fine

63,766,800 74,640,300 Mexico ........... Dollars.....

11 45,881,400

139,197,500 a Iucludes 63 governments of European and 25 of Asiatic Russia. Actual production unknown. c Clean rice. d Domestic exports; no data on production. e Production in 1912. Corrected figures from the "Gordian'' of July 9, 1914. g Unofficial estimate. h Production wuknown; exports of raw silk, iucluding wild, from China during 1913, 19,867,467 lbs.; exports of waste silk, 15,616, 267 lbs. i shipments from the Straits. ; Commercial value.

Tiu..... Gold.......

THE TWELVE GREATEST SEAPORTS.
THE following table, prepared by the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Department
of Commerce, shows the relative rank in tonnage movement of the principal ports of the world.
Figures of coastwise trade are uot included :

Entered.
PORT.
Year.
Cleared.

.

Year.

Entered.

ΡοίΙ.
Tous.

Cleared.
Tons.

Tons.

Tons. New York a..... 1914 15,767,547 15,191 394 Shanghai d....

1912 9,186,340 9,456.463 Antwerp b....... 1912 13,686,297 13,665,345 Marseilles.....

1912 7,986,609 8,076,767 London....... 1912 10,800,716 8,748,008 Liverpool.

1912 7,203,016 7,446,873 Hamburg. 1913 12,996,908 13,191,764 Singapore e...

1912 8,223,272 8.220.974 Rotterdam.. 1912 11,552,119 11,532,158 Colombo fo...

1912

7,348.900 7,347,144 Hongkong-Victoria c.. 1912 10,805,636 10.809,459 Cardiff...

1912

6,236,944 9,168,115 a Fiscal year. The figures for Antwerp are not strictly comparable with those for other ports as the Belgian methods of tonnage measurement differ from those adopted by other nations. Exclusive of Chinese junks engaged in the foreign trade, and of steamers under 60 cons. d Tonnage of vessels entered and cleared at the Maritime Customs. e Exclusive of native crift, warships, transports, yachts, and sailing and steam vessels under 50 tons, but including vessels engaged in trade between the Settlements. | Excluding the tonnage of vessels that called for the purpose of coaling and for orders only.

IMPORTS AND EXPORTS OF PRINCIPAL COUNTRIES. (Compiled by the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Department of Commerce from the

oficial records of the various countries.) (Years ending December 31, unless stated otherwise; imports for consumption and exports of domestic merchandise, gold and silver bullion and coin not included, unless staied otherwise. ) COUNTRIES. Imports. Exports.

COUNTRIES.

Imports. Exports.

Yrs.

Argentina

1912 c$371.384,000 c$463,578,000 India, British e...... 1913 $522,389.000 $782,413.000 Australia, Common

Italy

1912 714,471,000 462,607,000 wealth of

1912
390,359,000 369,667,000 Japan.

1912 308, 258,000 C281.95,000 Austria-Hungary 1912 c732,030,000 c551.973,000 Mexico p 8.

1913 97,495 000 149.603,000 Belgium 1912 956,896,000 762,635,000 Netherlands

1912 1,462,458,000 1,251,472,000 Brazil..... 1912 808,409,000 363,274,000 Norway.

1912 140,897.000 86,49,000 Bulgaria.

1911
38,474,000 34.634,000 Portugal...

1911 73,577,000 36,790,000 Canada e......... 1913 670,089,000 355,750,000 Russia

1912 603,463,000 782.181.000 Chile p... 1912 132,076,000 139,878.000 Spain p....

1912

189.847,000 186.806,000 China. 1912 c350.906.000 C274,822,00 Sweden

1912 198,320,000 192,960,000 Cub&st. . 1913 132,337.000 165,207,000 Switzerland.

1912 c391,466.000 0262.020.000 Denmark a...

1912 219,093.000 159,932,000 Union S. Africa n....1913 183,039,000 316,614.000 Egypt

1912 198,062 000 170.901.000 United Kinydom 1912 c3,623,794.000 C2,571,073,000 France............

1912 1,588.663,000 1.295,528,000 United States : u.. 1913 1,813,008,000 2,48,500,000 Germany ......... 1912 C2,544,557.000 -2,131,718,000 Uruguay

1912 61,089,000 50,404,000 Greece........... 191: 29.735,000 27.999,0001) Venezuelas

., 1913 19,677 000 25,777,000 a Preliminary data, cFinal data, e Years ending March 31. n Including bullion and specie and articles for Governments. p Including gold and silver bullion and coin. r Exclusive of coin. & Year ending June 30. u Including Alaska, Hawaii, and Porto Rico.

(Complled by Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Department of Commerce, from Official

Reports of the Respective Countries.)
PORTS.
Year. Imports.

Exports.

Total Commerce. EUROPE- UNITED KINGDOM. London (a)

1912 $1,164,769,445 $702,161,337 $1,866,930,782 Liverpool (6)

1912
872,320,787

944,662,492 1,816,983,279 Hull.

1912
236,550,355
154,455,435

391,005,790 Manchester (c)

1912
170,868,304
105,149,692

276,017,996 Southampton.

1912
119,443,332
134,150,285

253,593,617 Glasgow..

1912
82,446,710
164,699,373

247,146,083 Grimsby.

1912
71,958,162
102,682,313

174,640,475 Harwich.

1912
124,334,194

44,450,012

168,784,206 Tyne Ports (d).

1912
48,876,337
52,160.120

101,036,457 Leith.

1912
80,450, 155
39,451,796

119,901,951 Cardiff.

1912
29,944,572
67,856,928

97.801.500 Bristol.

1912
85,219,647

19,971,367

105,191,014 Bellast.

1912
47,594,876

5,476,910 53,071,786 GERMANY. Hamburg (e).

1912 1,096,550,183 864,229,672 1,960,779,855 Bremen (e)

1912 387,300,921 245,192,830 632, 493,751 BELGIUM Antwerp..

1912 625,991,233 588,734,262 1,214,725,495 FRANCE. Marsellles.

1912
381,915.300
349,515,500

731,430,800 Havre.

1912
363,668,900
255,576,200

619,245,100 Dunkirk.

1912
176,413, 200

30,985,000

207,398, 200 Bordeaux

1912
88,606,300

90,950,300 179,556,600 ITALY. Genoa.

1912
200,417,255

94,927,122 295,344,377 AUSTRIA-HUNGARY. Trieste..

1912
169,199,557
138,312,671

307,512,228 Flume....

43,832,566
53,923,188

97,755,754 RUSSIA. Petrograd (St. Petersburg)

1912
80,881.264
55,757,880

136,639,144 Riga,

1912
50, 456,602
110,066,779

160,523,381 Odessa.

1912
28,424,218
42, 203,799

70,628,017 Reval

1912
36,249,332

8,750,556

44,999,888 Vindau.

1912
12,346,214
49,017,122

61,363,336 Rostov.

1912
474,314
30,749,647

31,223,961 Libau.

1912
19,538,463
32,889,835

52,428,298 Kherson

1912
11,409
14,228,819

14.240.228 Vladivostok.

1912
19,972,099

1,070,826

21,042,925 Batum...

1912
6,298,856
18,281,391

24,580,247 SPAIN. Barcelona,

1912
60,531,340
30,470,074

91.001,414 Bilbao.

1912
17,467,867
11,117,346

28,585,213 AMERICA-UNITED STATES 1). New York...

1913

1,048,290,629 917,935,988 1,966,226,617 New Orleans.

1913
82,399, 100
169,980,277

252,379, 377 Galveston.

1913
7,820,638
281,457,858

289, 278,496 Boaton (9)

1913
146,599,451

69,552,657

216,152,108 Philadelphia.

1913
93,209,678
76,315,344

169,525,023 Baltimore

1913
32,895, 238
116.474.439

149,369,677 San Francisco.

1913
62,501,681
66,021,385

128,523,066 Savannah.

1913
4,461,852
58,235,404

62,697,256 Puget Sound.

1913
51,473,683
62,548, 109

114,021,792 CANADA (h). Montreal

1913
155,909,428

85,080,238 240,989,666 MEXICO S. Tampico..

1913
22,824,592
40,379,464

63,204,066 Vera Cruz.

1913
40,732,306
42,118,221

82,850,527 CUBA. Havana..

1912
81,131.847

42,677,512 123,809,359 ARGENTINA. Buenos Ayres.

1912 304,131,043 175,405,198 479,536,241 BRAZIL. Santos

1912
80,467,718
171,528,135

251,995,853 Rio de Janeiro

1912
120,134,459

51,419,040

171,553, 499 CHILE. Valparaiso..

1912
59,853,510

6,998,458

66,851,968 Iquique

1912
9,805,502
26,858,392

36,663,894 URUGUAY Montevideo..

1911
43,587,073
31,430,794

75,017,867 ASIA -CHINA Shanghal (1)

1912
155,698.943

29,989,616 185,688,559 JAPAN. Yokohama

1912
107,142,036
128,085,516

235,227.552 Kobe...

1912
150,355, 799

74,483,992

224,839,791 BRITISH COLONIES. Singapore )

1911
148,556,365
120,943,981

269.500,346 Calcutta (h) (k)

1912
168,633,067
278,596,492

447,229,559 Bombay (n) (k).

1912

160,073,974 204,670,999 364, 744,973 AFRICA -EGYPT. Alexandrla..

1912 109,522,194 167,025,235 276,547,429 AUSTRALIA (1). Sydney..

1912 152,015,016

152,279.384

304,294,400 Melbourne

1912
120,402,836

89.710,229 210.113,065 (a) Including Queensborough. (6) Including Birkenhead. (c) Including Runcorn. (d) Tyne ports comprise Newcastle, North Shields and South Shields. (e) Exclusive of trade with other countries of the German Empire. 0 Years ending June 30. (0) Including Charlestown. (h) Years ending March 31. (1) Direct foreign trade, exclusive of re-exports. 6) Inclusive of Intercolonial trade but not treasure. (k) Merchandise only, exclusive of Government stores. Interstate commerce.

(1) Exclusive of

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CRAIN RECEIPTS
BY SPECIFIED PORTS, CALENDAR YEARS 1909-1913.

(From Annual Reports of the New York Produce Exchange.)
PORIS.

1909.
1910
1911.
1912.

1913. New York:

Bushels. Bushels. Bushels. Bushels. Bushels. By canal, vla river..

9.070,000 11,000,700 7,895,000 3,530,600 4,371,700 Coastwise and river.

1,893.504

441,588 3,913,254 4,268,675 3,904,292 By rall.

82.595, 110 86,635,2781 107,411,728 122.371.905 131,768,203 Total New York.

94,434,614 93,077.566 119,219.982 130, 171, 180) 140,044.195 Boston.

25.968.955 22,451,292 28,904.930 31,846,400 42,046, 105 Philadelphla.

35,126,455 30,120,980 41,195,845 43,423,348 47,496,548 Baltimore.

31,654,690 32,861,922 42,123,546 55,010,887 68,754,883 New Orleans.

17.127.626 16,213,444 15,919,182 21,5?0.971 30,757,892 Total..

204,312.340 199.725,204 247,363,485 281,982,786 329,099,623 Montreal, Canada..

43,551,119 45,427,290 50,539,637 59,393,707 69,078,237 Grain embraces wheat flour reduced to equivalent in wheat, corn, rye, oats, barley, malt and peas.

Receipts at New York, Portland, Boston, Phlladelphla and Baltimore include shipments from the West to foreign countries through these ports on through bulls of lading. Recelpts at Portland via Montreal are duplications of recepts reported at Montreal. Recelpts at Baltimore include flour ground by city millers, and therefore duplicate an equivalent quantity of wheat received in grain.

FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD, The new banking and currency law, known as Federal Reserve act, was passed Dec. 23, 1913.

Under the system known as the National banking system, which was inaugurated at the latter end of the civil war, the National banknote currency was based upon Government bonds deposited! in the Treasury, and the currency thus issued has been classed by economists as bond-secure:I currency. This plan was evolved not only to nationalize and unlfy the currency, which had theretofore consisted of notes issued by State banks, but as well to create a market for United States bonds, and in this way to sustain their value. It was entirely successful for the latter purpose, but has outworn Its usefulness as a banking system because of its entire want of elasticity.

The Federal Reserve act is the result of a long discussion by statesmen, financiers, economists and bankers, and is a constructive measure based upon and growing out of many bills which have been introduced within the past twenty years. Under It twelve citles, known as Federal Reserve citles, are established, and the continental) United States 18 divided into twelve geographical districts, each district containing one of the reserve cities. The twelve districts and their respective reserve cities are as follows: Dist. No. 1.. Boston, Mass. Dist. No. 5.. Richmond, Va. Dist. No. 9.. Minneapolis, Minn. Dist. No. 2.. New York, N. Y. Dist. No. 6.. Atlanta, Ga. Dist. No. 10.. Kansas City, Mo. Dist. No. 3.. Philadelphla, Pa. Dist. No. 7.. Chicago, Ill. Dist. No. 11.. Dallas, Tex. Dist. No. 4.. Cleveland, Ohio. Dist. No. 8. St. Louis, Mo. Dist. No. 12. . San Francisco, Cal.

Every National bank is required to become a stockholder in the Federal Reserve bank of the district in wbich it is situated, and any State bank or trust company which complies with certain specified requirements is permitted to become a member bank. There are at the present time approximately 7,500 National banks in the United States which have thus been required to become member banks.

The largest district, in respect to number of member banks—the seventh or Chicago districthas 952 member banks. The smallest district--the sixth or Atlanta district-has 372 member banks. The number of member banks may largely Increase in the near future from the addition of State banks and trust companies as member banks.

Each member bank is required to subscribe to the stock of the Federal Reserve bank of its district ip the amount equal to 6 per centum of its paid-up capital stock and surplus. The Federal Reserve bank does not do business with the public in the sense that banks usually do: It may better be described as a bank of banks. It Is made depositary for a certain proportion of the reserve of all the member banks, and in addition may also be a depositary for Government funds. An important function 's as a bank of issue and redemption of currency, for !t may secure from the Treasury Government notes known as Federal Reserve notes, which it is authorized to issue against commercial paper with a minimum gold reserve of 40 per centum. Besides this, Federal Reserve banks are granted certain powers in the matter of operations in the open market, such as the purchase of commercial paper, foreign exchange, etc., and in a general way are expected to perform important functions as clearing houses between their member banks.

Each Federal Reserve bank has nine directors, three of whom represent the member banks. three represent commercial, agricultural or other industrlal pursuit (these six being chosen by the meinber banks), and finally three Government directors chosen by the Federal Reserve Board. These nine directors are charged with the duty of appointing all necessary oficers, including the aetive manager of the bank, who is designated as Its President or Governor.

Under the act the whole system is under the supervision of a central board in Washington, known as the Federal Reserve Board, consisting of the Secretary of the Treasury and the Comptroller of the Currency acting ex-omclo, and five members named by the President with the approval of the Senate. The five members first selected (who took oath of office August 10, 1914) are as follows: Charles S. Hamlin, Governor, term of ofice, 2 years. Paul M. Warburg, term of omce, 4 years. Frederic A. Delano, Vice-Governor, term of of - W. P. G. Harding, term of office, 8 years. fice, 6 years.

A. C. Miller, term of omce, 10 years. At the termination of the term of omce of these five members all subsequent appointees will be named for ten-year terms, except, of course, those who may be selected to nul unexpired terms.

The salary of the members of this board is $12,000 per annum each, which salaries, together with all other expenses of operating the system, are assessed against the Federal Reserve banks in proportion to their capital stock and surplus. Secretary to the board, H. Parker Wits; Assistant Secretary, Sherman Allen. Headquarters, Washington, D.C.

When organized, the capital of the Reserve banks of the system was as follows: Dist. NO. 1 (Boston) $9,924,543 | Dist. No. 7 (Chicago)

$12.967,701 Dist. No. 2 (New York) 20,687,606 Dist. No. 8 (St. Louis)

6,367,006 Dist. No. 3 (Philadelphia) 12,500,738 Dist. No. 9 (Minneapolis)

4,702,925 Dist. No. 4 Cleveland). 12,100,384 Dist. No. 10 (Kansas City)

5,600,977 Dist. No. 5 Richmond) 6.542,713 Dist. No. 11 (Dallas).

5,653,924 Dist. No. 6 (Atlanta) 4,702,558||Dist. No. 12 (San Francisco)

8,115,494

53.9

Manufactures in the United States.

(From Census Bureau's Summary for 1909, Issued April, 1912.) Statement of the general results of the Thirteenth Unlted States Census of Manufactures. SUMMARY FOR THE UNITED STATES FOR 1909.

CENSUS.

Per Cent. of

Increase, 1909.

1904.

1904 to 1909. Number of establishments.

268,491

216.180 24.2 Persons engaged in manufactures.

7,678,578

6,213,612

23.6 Proprietors and firm members.

273,265

225,673 21.1 Salaried employés.

790.267

519,556

52.1 Wage-earners (average number)

6,615.046

5,468,383 21.0 Primary horse-power

18,680.776

13,487,707 38.5 Capital...

$18,428,270,000 $12.675.581,000 45.4 Expenses.

$18.453,080,000 $13,138,260,000 40.5 Services.

$4,365.613,000 $3,184,884,000 37.1 Salaries.

$938.575,000 $574,439.000 63.4 Wages.

$3,427.038.000 $2,610,445.000 31.3 Materials.

$12,141.791,000 $8.500, 208,000 42.8 Miscellaneous.

$1,945,676.000 $1,453,168,000 33.9 Value of products.

$20,672,052,000 $14,793.903.000 39.7 Value added by manufacture (value of products less cost of materials)..

$8,530,261,000 $6.293,695,000 35.5 *Not Including Alaska, Hawall or Porto Rico. MANUFACTURES BY INDUSTRIES."

Per Cent.
Average

Value
Number
Value

Increase in

Added
INDUSTRIES.

of Wage-
of

Ten Years,

by
Earners.
Products.
Manufacture. (a)

(6) Slaughtering and packing. 89.728 $1,370,568,000 $168,740.000 29.5

73.8 Foundries and machine shops.

531,011 1,228,475,000 688,464,000 24.4 Lumber and timber.. 695,019 1,156,129.000 648,011,000 36.6

51.9 Iron and steel, steel works.

240,076
985,723,000 328,222.000 31.0

65.1 Flour and grist mills

39,453
883,584.000 116,008,000

22.4 76.2 Printing and publishing.

258,434 737.876.000 536.101.000 32.4 86.7 Cotton goods.

378,880

628.392.000 257,383,000 25.1 85.3 Clothing, men's.

239,696

568.077.000 270.562,000 52.1 75.4 Boots and shoes.

198,297 512,798.000 180.060,000 31.1 76.8 Woollen, worsted and felt goods

168,722
435,979.000 153.101.000 29.1

75.2 Tobacco...

166,810 416,695.000 239.509,000 25.9 58.0 Car shops.

282.174

405,601.0001 206.188.000 62.5 86.0 Bread and bakerles.

100,216

396,865,000 158.831.000 66.5 126.3 Iron and steel, blast furnaces.

38,429

391,429.000 70.791,000 12.1 89.3 Clothing, women's.

153,743

384,752.000 175.964,000 83.61 141.5 Copper, smelting and refining

15.628

378.806.000 45,274,000 38.01 129.4 Liquors, malt....

54,579
374.730.000 278.134.000 38.3

58.2 Leather

62,202
327.874.000

79,595,000 19.4 60.7 Sugar and molasses, not includ'g beet. 13,526

279.249.000

31,666,000 14.3 16.5 Butter, cheese and milk

18,431

274.558.000 39,012.000 44.01 109.9 Paper and wood pulp.

89,492

267.657,000 102,215.000 53.0 110.2 Automobiles.

75,721

249.202.000 117,556,000 3278.95148.6 Furniture

128,452

239.887.000 131,112.000 41.8 83.6 Petroleum rening

13.929
236,998.000

37,725,000 14.2 91.2 Electrical machinery

87.256

221,309,000 112,743,000 107.7 139.4 Liquors, distilled

6,430

204.699.000 168,722.000 72.81 111.5 Hosiery and knit goods

129,275

200.144.000 89.903.000 54.51 108.8 Copper, tin and sheet Iron.

73,615

199.824.000 87.242,000 92.1 155.0 Silk and silk goods

99.037

196,912.000 89.145,000 51.4 83.6 Lead, smelting and refining

7,424

167,406.000 15,443,000 $10.8 4.6 Gay, illuminating and heating.

37,215

166,814,000 114,386.000 65.7| 120.3 Carriages and wagons.

69.928
159.893,000

77.942.000 15.3 15.6 Canning and preserving.

59.968

157,101,000 55,278,000 5.2 58.2 Brass and bronze..

40,618
149,989.000

50,761,000 49.5 69.2 Oil, cottonseed

17.071
147,868.000

28.035,000 55.1 151.8 Agricultural implements

50,551
146,329.000

86,022,000 8.5 44.6 Patent medicines.

22,895

141.942.000 91,566.000 20.3 59.9 Confectionery.

44,638

134.796.000 53.645,000 66.2 122.3 Paint and varnish

14,240

124.889.000 45.873,000 46.8 79.5 Cars, steam railroad.

43,086
123.730.000 44,977.000

28.8 36.7 Chemicals.

23,714 117,689,000 53.567.000 24.7 87.6 Marble and stone work

65,603
113,093.000

75,696,000 57.4 77.6 Leather goods. 34.907 104.719,000 44,692.000

19.2 73.3 All other industries.

1,634.927 4,561,002,000 2,084,399.000 46.9 100.7 All Industries, total 6.615.046 $20.672,052,000) $8.530,261,000

40.4 81.2 In the year 1909. (a) Increase in average number of wage-earners, 1899-1909. (6) Increase in value of products, 1899-1909. 1 Decrease.

In the above table the Industries are arranged in the order of their gross value of products. Some of the industries which hold a very high rank in gross value of products rank comparatively low in the average number of waos-earners employed and in the value added by manufacture.

Where this is the case it indicates that the cost of materials represents a large proportion of the total value of products, and that therefore the value added by manufacture, of which wages constituto usually the largest Item, is not commensurate with the total value of products.

Manufacturing Industries.
STATISTICS OF MANUFACTURING IN THE UNITED STATES."

PERSONS ENGAGED IN
Num-
INDUSTRY.

Value
or
Pro-

Cost of Value of Added by STATE. Estab

prietors, Average Capital. Salarles Wages. Materials. Products. ManuIsh

facture.t Total. Omctals Number ments.

and of WageClerks. Earners.

Expressed in Thousands. Alabama. 3.398 81,972 9.824 72,148 $173,180 $6,565 $27,284 $83,442 $145.962 $62,520 Arizona..

811 7,202 761 6,441 32,873 798 5,505 33,600 50,257 16.657 Arkansas. 2,925 51,730 6,7481 44,982 70,174 3,461 19,113 34.935 74,916 39,981 Californla. 7,659 141,576 26,280 115,296 537.134 22,955 84,142 325,238 529,761 204.523 Colorado.. 2,034 34,115 6,0481 29,067 162,668 5,648 19,912 80,491 130.014 49.553 Connecticut 4,251 233,871 23,079 210,792 517,546 25,637 110,119 257,259 490,272 233.013 Delaware. 726 23,94 2,746 21,238 60,906 2,322 10,296 30,935 52,810 21,902 Florida 2,159 64,810 7,3371 57,473 65,291 4,955

22,982 26,128 72,990

46,762 Georgia. 4,792 118,0 6 13,448 104,589 202.778 9,062 34,805 116,970 202,863 85,893 Idaho. 725 9,909 1.689 8,220 32,477 954 5,498 9,920

22,400 12,480 Inols.. 18,026 561,014 95,250 465,764 1,518,171 91,449 273,319 1,160,927 1,919,277 758,350 Indiana. 7,969 218,263 31,279 186,984 508,77 26,305 95,510 334.375 579,075 244,700 Iowa..

5,528 78,360 16,725 61,6351 171.219) 10,972 32,542 1*0,707 259,238 88,531 Kansis.

3.435 51,6491 10,434 44,215 156,090 7,351 25 904 258,8841 325,104 66.220 Kentucky. 4,776 79,060 13,660 65,400 172,779 9,603 27,888 111.779 223,754 111.975 Louisiana. 2,516 89,5631 10,308 76,165 221,816 9,008 33,386 134,865 223.949 89,084 Maine

3,5461 88,476 9,521 79,955 202,260 5,797 37.632 97.101 176.029 78,928 Maryland 4,837 125, 189 17,5681 107.921 251,227 13,617| 43,436 199.049 315,669 116,620 Mass

11,681 644.399 59,810 584,559 1,279,687 63,279) 301,174 830,765 1,490,529 659,764 Michigan 9,159 271,071 39.572 231,499 583,947 34.870 119,968 368,6121 685,109 316,497 Minnesota. 5,561 104,406 19.6391 84,767 275,416 15,451 47,471 281,6:22 409,420 127,798 Missippi 2,598 56,761 6,3771 50,381 72,393 3,654 18,768 36,926 80,555 43,629 Miesourl. 8,375 185,705 32,7121 152,093 444,343 28,994 80,843 354,411 574,111 219,700 Montana. 677 13,634 2,0391 11,655 44,588 2,054 10,901 49,180 73,272 24,092 Nebraska 2,500 31,9661 7,630 24.336 99,901 5,4911 13,948 151.051 199,0191 47,938 Nevada 1771 2,650 393 2,257 9,806 3781

1,982 8,366 11,887 3.521 New Hamp

1,961 84,191 5.533 78,658 139,990 4,191 36,200 98.157 164,581 66.424 New Jersey 8,817] 371,265 45.042 326,223 977,172 48,337 169,710 720,034 1,145,529 425,495 New Mexico 313 4,706 6231 4,143) 7,743 383 2,591 3,261 7.8981 4,637 New York. 44,935 1,203,241 199,2601,003,981 2,779,497 186,032 557,231 1,856,904 3,369,490 1,512,586 N. Carolina 4,931 133,453 11,980 '121,473 217.185 6,9031 34,355 121,861 216,650 94,795 N. Dakota 752 4,115

1.3591 2.789 11.5851 629) 1,787 13.671 19.137 5.463 Ohio.

15,138 523,004 76,070 446.9341,300,733 72,147 245,450 824,202 1,437,936 613,734 Oklahoma.. 2,310 18.034 4.891 13,1431 38,8731 2,015 7,2401 34,153 53,682 19,529 Oregon 2.215 34,722

5,9721 28,750 89,082 4,047 19,902 50,552 93,0051 42,453 Penni.,

27,5131,002,171 124,628 877,543 2,749,006 110.897 455,627 1,592, 560 2.626,742 1.044,182 Rhode Is.. 1,951 122,641 9.103 113,538 290,901 10,577 55,234 158, 1921 280.344 122,152 S. Carolina. 1,854 78,0401 4,994 73,046 173,221 3,7561 20,61 66,351 113,236 46,885 S. Dakota.. 1,020 5,2231 1.6211 3,602 13,018 616 2,297 11,476 17,870 6,394 Tennessee.

4,609 87.6721 13.832 73,840 167,924 9.1861 28,251 104.016 180,217 76,201 Texas..

4,598 84,575 14.345 7,230 216,876 10.893 37.907 178,178 272.896 94,718 t'tah.

749 14,133 2,3181 11.785 52,6270 1,966 8,400 41,266 61.989 20.723 Vermont.

1,955 38,580 4,7921 33,788 73,470 2,803 17,272 34,823 68.310 33,487 Virginia.. 5,035 120.797 15,121 105,676 216,392

9,101 38,154 125,5531 219.794 94,211 Washington 3,674 80,118 10,998 69,120 222.261 9,8271

49,766 117,898 220.746 102.858 W. Virginia

2,586 71,463 7,570 63.893 150,922 5,7101 33.000 92,878 161.949 69.071 Wisconsin.. 9,721 213,426 30,843 182,583 605,657 25,737 93,905 346,356 590,305 243.949 Wyoming

268
3,333 526

2.867
6,195 311 2,081

2.60S 6.249

3.641 Dist, of Col. 518 9.758 2,051 7.707 30,553 1,846 4,989 10,247 25,289 15.042 Total 268,4917,678.578 1,063,5326,615,046 18,428,270 938,575/3,427,038 12,142,791/20,672,0528,529,261

* For year 1909, Complled from abstract of the thirteenth census.

Value of products less cost of materials.

NUMBER OF FACTORIES, FACTORY EMPLOYÉS AND HOURS OF LABOR,

BY INDUSTRIES, IN NEW YORK CITY.
NUMBER OF EMPLOYÉS.

WEEKLY HOURS OF

LABOR.
Shop Force.
Num-

Number of Shop Ember of NEW YORK CITY.

Sex and Age.

ployés Who Work Fac Crand Office tories. Total. Force. Total. Men Boys Women Girls 51

(16 (14 (16

Hours 52-57 58-63 Yrs. or 16 Yrs. or 16 or Less. Hourg. Hours.

Over). Yrs.) Over). Yrs.)
I. STONE, CLAY AND GLASS

PRODUCTS.
Crushed stone (Brooklyn). 3 341

34 31

34 Cut stone....

166 3,835 194
3,641 3,637

3,505 83 Asbestos, graphite, etc..

18
8191
44 775 6761

971

78 48 649 Abrasives (Brooklyn).

2
155
2 153 150

281 125 Composition roofing.

3. 791
79 791

21 77 Asphalt. 14 5681 361 532 532)

114 17 401 Cement (Brooklyn)

2
1
1

1 Plaster.

8191
24 795
7601.

135) 660,

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