Montana, Idaho, and Utah 718,365.33
Nebraska, and North and South Dakota 3,383,918.23
New Hampshire, Maine, and Vermont 1,309,361.06
New Jersey 8,828,895.04
New Mexico and Arizona 131,256.67
New York 46,475,135.22
North Carolina 6,331,933.36
Oregon, Washington, and Alaska 1,248,743.91
South Carolina 312,911.22
West Virginia 1,552,826.40
The table on opposite page gives a summary of such receipts in the period 1880-1900, both inclusive, with principal sources.
The re-imposition of adhesive stamps in 1898 was provided for in the War Revenue Act of that year.
The war revenue and the receipts of the national treasury from other sources having been much larger than was anticipated, and having produced a surplus largely in excess of the actual financial needs of the countr
Philadelphia, and Baltimore.
The following tentative estimate by States is given, being based, with a few modifications, on the table of David Sulzberger:
North and South Dakota3,500
District of Columbia3,500
（Continued from preceding page.)
cial purposes into nine circuits, and these circuits are subdivided into two or more districts.
The 1st circuit consists of the States of Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, and Rhode Island; 2d, Connecticut, New York, and Vermont; 3d, Delaware, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania; 4th, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia, and West Virginia; 5th, Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Texas; 6th, Kentucky, Michigan, Ohio, and Tennessee; 7th, Illinois, Indiana, and Wisconsin; 8th, Arkansas, Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wyoming; 9th, California, Idaho, Nevada, Oregon, Montana, and Washington.
Each judge of the Supreme Court is allotted a circuit, and is required to attend that circuit at least one term every two years. Salary of chief-justice, $10,500; each justice, $10,000 a year.
Circuit courts, established and organized by Congress.
Each of the circuits has allotted to it one of the judges of the S