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NEW-JERSEY-E. A. Wallace, South Orange; Frank S. Newcomb, Vineland; F. B.
Richman, Camden. NEW-YORK-Thomas F. Paradise, Albion. NORTH CAROLINA-J. P. Sossaman, Charlotte; Percy L. Gardner, Cherryville; V. N.
Seawell, Faison. NORTH DAKOTA-O. G. Major, Hope; P. B. Anderson, Manfred; C. Foss, Honeyford. OHIO-R. C. McCammon, Biddle; Otto Huber, New-Richmond; R. H. H. Wheeler,
Cincinnati. OKLAHOMA-J. S. Allan, Norman; F. M. Long, Kingfisher; E. E. McCollister, Mangum. OREGON-S. H. Holt, Ashland; J. L. Hill, Albany; John C. Luce, John Day. PENNSYLVANIA-R. A. Thompson, Indiana; George W. Dawson, Beaver; William C.
Deakin, Susquehanna. SOUTH DAKOTA-E. J. Tracy, Sioux Falls. TENNESSEE-S. S. Bond, Jackson; T. B. Reese, Nashville; R. M. Tankesley, Chatta
nooga. TEXAS-J. L. Mooney, Slayden; James W. Baird, Paris; J. M. Mallett, Cleburne, UTAH-S. H. B. Smith, Salt Lake City. VERMONT-H. J. Munson, South Burlington. VIRGINIA–B. B. Keene, Sterling; T. W. Evans, Concord; W. H. Tinsley, Salem, WASHINGTON-F. W. D. Mays, Pomeroy. WEST VIRGINIA-H. A. Altizer, Arnoldsburg; H. T. Houston, Alderson; J. W.
Schull, Pleasant Dale. WISCONSIN–George A. Wise, Beaver Dam. WYOMING-W. Brown, Big Horn; H. Breitenstein, Laramie; Van Meter, Sundance. INDIAN TERRITORY-A. B. Weakley, Comanche; J. A. Watson, Duncan; M. J. Kelly, Bokchito.
SOCIALIST LABOR. NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Eber Forbes, William H. Wherry, John T. Keveney, Julian Pierce, Max Forker, Joseph H. Sauter and Dow Hosman. The officers of the committee are: Julian Pierce, recording secretary; Joseph H. Sauter, treasurer; National secretary (not a member of the committee), Henry Kuhn, 2-6 New Reade-st., New-York City.
PROHIBITION. NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Oliver W. Stewart, chairman, Chicago, Ill.; Samuel Dickie, vice-chairman, Albion, Mich.; William T. Wardwell, secretary, No. 26 Broadway, New-York; Samuel D. Hastings, treasurer, Green Bay, Wis.; A. A. Stevens, Tyrone, Penn.; James A. Tate, Dyer, Tenn.; T. R. Carskadon, Keyser, W. Va.; L. W. Elliott, Stockton, Cal.; H. P. Faris, Clinton, Mo.
MEMBERS NATIONAL COMMITTEE. Arkansas-Mrs. Bernie Babcock, Little Rock. California-Gabrella T. Stickney, Los Angeles. Colorado-J. N. Scouller, Denver; Mrs. M. E. Craise, Denver. Connecticut-F. G. Platt, New-Britain; Charles E. Steele, New-Britain. Delaware-Ashton R. Tatum, Wilmington; George W. Todd, Wilmington. Idaho-H. A. Lee, Weiser; E. B. Sutton, Boise. Illinois-Oliver W. Stewart, Chicago; Hale Johnson, Newton. Indiana-Charles Eckhart, Auburn; F. T. McWhirter, Indianapolis. Iowa-Malcolm Smith, Cedar Rapids; the Rev. W. L. Ferris, `Cherokee. Kansas—T. D. Talmadge, Hutchinson; J. B. Garton, Clayton. Kentucky-Frances E. Beauchamp, Lexington; T. B. Demaree, Union Mills. Maine-N. F. Woodbury, Auburn; C. H. Clary, Hollowell. Maryland - Joshua Levering, Baltimore; Levin s. Melson, Bishopville. Massachusetts-Frank M. Forbush, Newton; Herbert S. Morley, Baldwinville. Michigan-Fred E. Britten, Detroit; Dr. Samuel Dickie, Albion. Minnesota-W. J. Dean, Minneapolis; J. F. Heiberg, Heiberg. Missouri-H. P. Faris, Clinton; Charles E. Stokes, Mexico. Montana-Thomas P. Street, Missoula; E. M. Gardner, Bozeman. Nebraska-A. G. Wolfenbarger, Lincoln; L. G. Parker, Crab Orchard. New-Hampshire--H. 0. Jackson, Littleton; L. F. Richardson, Petersboro. New-Jersey-William H. Nicholson, Haddonfield; Joel G. Van Cise, Summit. New-York-William T. Wardwell, New-York City; Francis E. Baldwin, Elmira. North Carolina-Thomas P. Johnston, Salisbury; Edwin Shaver, Salisbury. North Dakota-M. H. Kiff, Tower City; J. Y. Easterbrook, Jamestown. Ohio -John Danner, Canton: Robert J. Candy. Columbus. Oregon-W. P. Elmore. Brownsville; E. O. Miller, Portland. Pennsylvania-A. A. Stevens, Tyrone; Charles R. Jones, Philadelphia. Rhode Island-Henry B. Metcall, Pawtucket; Smith Quimby, Hill's Grove. South Dakota-H. H. Curtis, Castlewood; F. J. Carlisle, Brookings. Tennessee-James A. Tate, Dyer; Colonel R. S. Cheves, Unicoi. Texas-D. H. Hancock, Farmersville; the Rev. J. G. Adams, Fort Worth.' Utah--Jacob S. Boreman, Ogden; C. D. Savery, Salt Lake City. Vermont-G. W. Wyman, Erattleboro; H. T. Comins, East Berkshire. Virginia-W. T. Bundick, Onancock; James W. Bodley, Staunton. Washington-E. S. Smith, Seattle; Reyer S. Greene, Seattle. West Virginia-Thomas R. Carskadon, Keyser; U. A. Clayton, Fairmount, Wisconsin-Samuel D. Hastings, Green Bay; Ole B. Olson, Eau Claire,
UNITED CHRISTIAN. NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-William R. Benkert, chairman, Davenport, Iowa; Dr. J. E. Asay, vice-chairman, Rock Island, Ill. ; the Rev. Wallace R. Struble, secretary, Chicago, Ill.; A. D. Martin, treasurer, Rock Island, Ill. ; the Rev. J. M. Wylie, Evans, Col.; D. H. Martin, Pittsburg, Penn., and C. W. Pattee, Bunker Hill, Ind.
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN LEAGUE. Organized, Chickering Hall, New-York City, December 17, 1887. Headquarters, Auditorium Hotel, Chicago. President, Isaac Miller, Hamilton, Marquette Building, Chicago; vice-president-at-large, L. W. Mott, Oswego, N. Y.; secretary, D. H. Stine, Newport, Ky. (P. O. address, Auditorium Hotel, Chicago); treasurer, John R. Wiggins, No. 1,213 Filbert-st., Philadelphia. The League is composed of the Republican clubs organized in the several States and united in a National organization. Its objects are organization and education; to enlist recruits for the Republican party, particularly the young men and the "first voters," and to promote the interests of the Republican party, its principles and candidates. Next National convention June, 1902. State.
Member Executive Committee. State League presidents. Alabama. F. R. Davis, Huntsville.
A. G. Nagley, Florence. Arkansas.
A. S. Fowler, Little Rock. Sidney B. Redding, Little Rock. California.
L. J. C. Spruance, Covina. Alden Anderson, Suisun. Colorado.
Greely W. Whitford, Denver.. L. H. Richardson, Denver. Connecticut. James A. Hawarth, New-Haven. Stiles Judson, Bridgeport. Delaware.
F. H. Hoffecker, Wilmington.... Samuel M. Knox, Wilmington, Dist. of Columbia. L. M. Saunders, Washington.. John C. Chaney, Washington, Florida...
Philip Walter, Jacksonville.. H. S. Chubb, Jacksonville.
J. F. Hanson, Macon.
James R. Howe, Galesburg. J. W. Parker, Watertown,
Floyd A. Woods, Indianapolis.. N. W. Gilbert, Angola.
Joseph Pinkham, Boise.
F. R. Conoway, Des Moines.
C. H. Titus, Topeka.
W. R. Ramsey, London.
S. F. Heaslip, New-Orleans. W. H. Williams, New-Orleans. Maine. J. H. Manley, Augusta.
E. C. Reynolds, Portland. Maryland..
Leander Foreman, Govanstown.. Charles R. Schirm, Baltimore.
J. Hy. Gould, Boston.
Charles E. Gallencamp, Union.
H. H. Smith, lonia.
Frederick B. Wright, Minneapolis William Windham, Duluth.
G. E. Mathews, Jackson.
T. J. Porter, Miles City.
Ernest M. Pollard, Newkawka.
0. H. Grey, Carson City. New-Hampshire.. 9. S. Jewett, Laconia.
F. F. Meyer, jr., Newark. F. F. Meyer, jr., Newark.
A. L. Morrison, Santa Fe.
John W. Totten, New-York City. Frederick Easton, Albany.
Grant S. Hager, St. Thomas.. John Knauf, Jamestown.
D. Q. Morrow, Hillsboro.
C. H. Thompson, Guthrie. D. D. Leach, Oklahoma City.
J. M. Church, La Grande.
H. C. Tiepke, Pawtucket. South Carolina.
Abial Lathrop, Orangeburg. William Cecil Cohen, Charleston.
W. G. Porter, Sioux Falls.
H. F. McGregor, Houston.
Hoyt Sherman, Salt Lake City.. John Hy. Smith, Salt Lake City.
Charles S. Forbes, St. Albans. Charles H. Stearnes, Johnson. Virginia.....
George E. Bowden, Norfolk.. Frederick Reed, Newport News. Washington.....
Ira Engelhart, North Yakama. Samuel H. Nichols, Everett. West Virginia...
Ira E. Robinson, Grafton... J. C. Parkinson, Moundsville.
Major Mefferts, Arena...... Vacant.
A. D. Kelly, Cheyenne.
Fred. B. Whitney, Waukegan, Ill Arnold B. Davis, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Robert Shingle, Honolulu... Vacant. ADVISORY MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-J. S. Clarkson, NewYork City; John M. Thurston, Washington; W. W. Tracy, Chicago, Ill.; General E. A. McAlpin, Sing Sing, N. Y.; D. D. Woodmansee, Cincinnati, Ohio; L. J. Crawford, Newport, Ky.; George 'stone, San Francisco, Cal.;'A. B. Humphrey, New-York City; M. J. Dowling, Renville, Minn.
NATIONAL SOUND MONEY LEAGUE. President, John K. Cowen, Baltimore: treasurer and general secretary, A. P. Hepburn, vice-president Chase National Bank, No. 83 Cedar-st., New-York City.
Executive Committee-George Foster Peabody, New-York, chairman; M. E. Ingalls, Cincinnati; J. Kennedy Tod, New-York; H. P. Robinson, Chicago; John B. Jackson, Pittsburg; J. K. Cowen, Baltimore; James L. Blair, St. Louis. Vice-presidents-R. H. Clarke, Mobile, Ala.; Morris M. Cohn, Little Rock, Ark.; Donald Y. Campbell, San Francisco; Platt Rogers, Denver, Col.; N. G. Osborn, New-Haven, Conn.: H. A. Du Pont, Winterthur, near Montchanin, Del.; Henry G. Turner, Quitman, Ga.; John V. Farwell, jr., Chicago; Lucius B. Świft, Indianapolis;, W. W. Witmer, Des Moines, Iowa; E. N. Morrill, Hiawatha, Kan.; J. C. Morris, New-Orleans; Charles F. Libby, Portland, Me.; Henry A. Parr, Baltimore; Edward Atkinson, Boston; Edwin F. Conely, Detroit; Thomas Wilson, St. Paul; Addison Croft, Holly Springs, Miss.; James L. Blair, St. Louis; Wilbur F. Sanders, Helena, Mont.; J. Sterling Morton, Nebraska City, Neb.; F. C. Faulkner, Keene, N. H.; John Kean, Elizabeth, N. J.; William C. Cornwell,' Buffalo, N. Y. William A. Blair, Winston, N. c.; J. M. Devine, La Moure, N. D.; Virgil P. Kline, Cleveland; A. J. Seay, Kingfisher, Okla.; M. C. George, Portland, Ore.; John B. Jackson, Pittsburg; William B. Weeden, Providence; George B. Edwards, Charleston, s. C.: Joseph F. Campbell, Galveston, Tex.; Charles W. Woodhouse, Burling n, Vt.; W. L. Royall, Richmond, Va.; L. Š. Howlett, North Yakima, Wash; Alfred Caldwell, Wheeling, W. Va.; F. G. Bigelow, Milwaukee, Wis.; Joseph M. Carey, Cheyenne, Wyo.
NATIONAL FARMERS' ALLIANCE AND INDUSTRIAL UNION.
NATIONAL COMMITTEE-President, J. C. Wilborn, Old Point, s. C.; vice-president, J. J. Miller, Waynesboro, Penn.; secretary-treasurer, A. B. Welch, Victor, N. Y.; lecturer, J. P. Sossaman, Charlotte, N. C.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-John Breinig, Junction, W. Va.; C. W. Gravit, Mandana, N. Y.; W. A. Gardner, Andrew's Settlement, Penn.; D. F. Efird, Lexington, S. C.
INDIAN SERVICE. The following table will show the different objects of the appropriation by Congress in the Indian acts of 1899 and 1900:
Current and contingent expenses.
1900. $811,440 00 2,665,600 81 682,125 00
80,900 00 2,936,080 00
148,600 00 $7,678,863 19
The enrolment and average attendance at the various Indian schools for 1898 and 1899 are given in the following table:
1 Decrease. 2Thirty-six public schools in which pupils are taught not enumerated here. 3These schools are conducted by religious societies, some of which receive from the Government for the Indian children therein the rations and clothing which the children are entitled to as reservation Indians.
Statistics relating to education among the Five Civilized Tribes and the Indians of New-York are not included in the above table.
POLITICAL STATE PLATFORMS.
dence in the management by William Vaughan of the affairs of the Republican. Republican State Executive Committee was adopted.
The question of the selection of a State ticket was left to the next State Executive Committee.
April 26.-The platform advocates commercial expansion and the extension of trade by freeing it from all burdens. The construction of the Nicaragua Canal is
urged and Senator Morgan's position on that question indorsed. Democratic. The treatment of the Porto Rican situation by Congress is de
nounced. Trade competition is declared as necessary and combines and trusts are scored. The platform demands the supervision and curbing of combines, and designates as the chief of these the protective tariff of the Republican party. W. J. Bryan is indorsed and his renomination demanded. The reaffirmation of the Chicago platform is demanded and public education is promised the people of Alabama. A resolution was passed by the convention recommending a constitutional convention. May 30.-The dispensary system of handling the liquor traffic was declared an im
provement over the license system, the proposed constitutional Populist. convention was declared inimical to the interests of the people, the
administration of Governor Johnston was commended, and it was declared inexpedient to nominate a State ticket, although county tickets, especially for candidates for the Legislature, were urged.
ALASKA (District). May 15.-—The convention passed a resolution condemning Governor Brady, as folIcws: "Be it resolved by the Republicans of the District of Alaska, in convention as
sembled, that the further continuance in office of John G. Brady as Republican. Governor of Alaska is inimical to the interests of Alaska and
contrary to the wishes of the Republican party, and that a copy of this resolution be transmitted to the President of the United States." The convention indorsed President McKinley's Administration: demanded that the territorial form of government be extended to . Alaska; declared for the removal of the capital from Sitka to Juneau; asked the Government that a direct cable from Alaska to Puget Sound be laid, and demanded that lighthouses be erected in Alaskan waters forthwith.
ARIZONA. June 8.—The Territorial convention expressed satisfaction with Democratic principles, instructed its delegates to vote for Bryan, and adopted a money plank as fol
lows: We favou the immediate restoration the free and unlimited Democratic. coinage of gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 16 to 1, as
such coinage existed prior to 1873, without waiting for the aid or the consent of any other silver nation. We are opposed to the retirement of the greenbacks, and demand that the Secretary of the Treasury, instead of issuing interest bearing bonds for the purchase of gold, shall recognize silver as the money of redemption, and exercise the right to redeem greenbacks, Treasury bonds and all other coin obligationg in silver where silver is more convenient.
ARKANSAS. March 21.-The platform indorsed the Administration, favored expansion, the protection of labor, Government construction and ownership of the Nicaragua Canal, Republican.
and extension of the merchant marine, and declared opposition to
trusts and laws designed to cheate honest voters and enable a corrupt minority to govern.
July 7.-The nominees and platform of the Philadelphia Convention were indorsed and the National policy commended. On State matters the platform said: We favor railroads, the prolific mother of all forms of State development; manufactories, the greatest source of wealth to a State, the improvement of highways, the encouragement of capitał to invest in our zinc and other mines; a high degree of efficiency for our public school system, and such generous maintenance of the University of Arkansas as shall place it on a plane with the best institutions in the land. We demand that the courts alone shall punish crime. We oppose convict labor when brought into competition with the labor of honest freemen in such a manner as to lessen the demand for such labor or so as to curtail its reward. The constitution of the State should be so amended as to permit, under safe restrictions, cities and incorporated towns to borrow money for the exclusive purpose of improving streets, securing sewers, water, light and such like necessities. We favor the determination of all questions that may arise between employers and employes by a system of impartial arbitration to be provided by law and to be compulsory. We recommend that the State ticket shall consist solely of the nominee for Governor.
June 27.- The platform reaffirms the Chicago declaration of 1896, favors strict
observance of the Monroe Doctrine, declares for Government construction and owner
ship of the Nicaraguan Canal, denounces trusts, condemns the Democratic. “death dealing policy of the Republican Administration in the
Philippines,” insists upon giving freedom to Cuba and demands the samo rights for the Philippines and National legislation against trusts.
CALIFORNIA, May 15.-The Republican party of the State of California, by its representatives, pledges itself anew to those principles of domestic and foreign policy which, under a
wise administration of public affairs, have brought us prosperity Republican. at home and honor abroad. We declare our continued adherence
to the policy by which the Republican party has proved itself, in fact as in theory, the firend of labor, and under which our manufactures not only control the home market, but are taking first rank in foreign markets throughout the world. We are in favor of the construction of the Nicaragua Canal under Government control and ownership. We fully appreciate the menace to this country and especially to the Pacific Coast from the continually increasing influx of Asiatic labor and we call upon Congress by appropriate legislation to protect us from this impending danger. We heartily commend the patriotism and valor of our soldiers and sailors who have upheld the honor of our flag and country and emulated the glorious example of the men who preserved the integrity of the Union and won the lasting love and admiration of a grateful people. We heartily indorse the administration of President McKinley, as exemplifying the highest type of statesmanship, and justifying in every particular the confidence reposed in him by the American people. We declare ourselves in favor of the continuance of the policy of the present Administration as essential to the public welfare, and commend our President as meriting a renomination and triumphant re-election, and hereby instruct our delegates to the National Convention to give him tneir hearty support. We indorse the fearless and economical administration of State affairs by Governor Henry T. Gage, and express our approval of the faithful manner in which he has discharged the duties of his trust.
September 6.-The Philadelphia platform was indorsed, loyal support was pledged to McKinley and Roosevelt, Governor Gage's ccurse was commended, and the Nicaragua Canal project favored. Other planks were: We favor the conservation of all available waters for the reclamation and irrigation of arid lands, and liberal appropriations by Congress for that purpose, supplemented by the co-operation of the States directly interested. Such policy to be initiated by the collaboration of the Federal and State governments in a thorough investigation of our water supply and the best methods of utilizing the same. We indorse the action that has been taken to secure as a permanent possession for the whole people the great forests situated in our mountain ranges, and earnestly recommend that our Senators and Representatives in Congress support by their votes and influence the establishment of National reservations, in order that these forests may be saved from destruction and our water supply preserved. We favor such legislation as will prevent the acquisition of lands chiefly valuable for petroleum, asphaltum and other minerals under the guise of lien land and forest reserve exchange selections, and we request our Senators and Representatives in Congress to use all honorable means to prevent fraud in that way and secure such legislation as will protect the miners of the State from oppression and blackmail. We demand the prevention of the importation of cheap alien labor, the continuance and re-enactment of the present Chinese exclusion laws and · ppropriate legislation prohibiting the immigration of Japanese and other contract laborers. We favor the adoption of the proposed constitutional amendment providing for the regulation of primary elections and the enactment of such laws as will make it effective and insure fair primaries. We favor appropriate legislation for the permanent improvement of our roads and highways. We fully recognize the importance of the great work that the State University is doing toward the intellectual and industrial development of the State. We recognize also that the demands upon it in both these directions have so outgrown its income as to seriously threaten its usefulness. We therefore pledge our party to an increase of the revenues of the State University through the coming Legislature sufficient to maintain its efficiency. We congratulate our State and its people upon the semicentennial of its admission to the Union, and rejoice that the policy of our Government is making California the gateway and centre of Oriental trade, developing our resources, creating a market for our products and portending for our State a future still more glorious than its golden past.
September 29.-The National ticket and platform were indorsed, and on State matters the platform favored legislation providing for the preservation within National
or Stat» parks of the redwood forests, and the revival of hydraulic Democratic. mining wherever it can be permitted without injury to other inter
ests. The building of impounding works on the Yuba and other rivers was approved, and the adoption of a broad National policy for the construction of storage reservoirs for the free use of the people was urged. A constitutional amendment abolishing the poll tax was favored, and the election of railroad commissioners and members of the State Board of Equalization by vote of the people was de manded. Other planks were: The growing commerce of our State requires the early completion of the sea wall and Belt Line Railroad on the harbor front of San Francisco and the abolition of all State tolls and a material reduction of all other port charges. We denounce the action of the present Republican National Administration in refusing a right of way to the State for the construction of the Tioga road through the Yosemite National Park. We favor appropriate legislation for the permanent im