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sippi (In case of desertion, two years>, Missouri (same as Colorado), Montana, NewHampshire, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Utah, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin and Alaska; six months, Idaho, Nebraska, Nevada, Texas; one year, Wyoming-; one year, act of Congress for all Territories, act of May 25, 1897; North' Dakota, one year (act of March 6, 1890); California and South Dakota, also one year.

Alabama.—The courts have decided that the legislature cannot grant divorces.

Oklahoma.—Divorces granted prior to 1895 by Probate Courts are made Segal; thereafter divorces can be had only through District Court,

Absolute divorces are granted in:

Hawaii for the following causes: (a) Adultery of either party, (b) Desertion for term of three years, (c) Imprisonment for life or more than seven years. (d) Chinese leprosy.

Port© Rico and the Philippines.—(a) Adultery on part of wife. This from Civil Code, but changed by act of Congress to read "on part of either husband or wife/' (b) Personal violence actually inflicted or grave Jnsuifcs. (c) Violence to wife to change her religion, (d) Proposal of husband to prostitute his wife, (e) Proposal of either party to corrupt or prostitute children, (f) Condemnation of either party to chains or hard labor.

Article 104 says: "Divorce only produces the suspension of the life in common of tho spouses."

Separation Is granted In:

Hawaii, at option of party making application. Separation or absolute divorce is granted for the following causes: (a) Extreme cruelty; (b> habitual intemperance; (c) refusal to support. Residence for two years before divorce is required by recent act of Congress,

LEGAL HOIJDAYS.

Alabama,—New Tear's Day, R. B. Lee's birthday (Jan. 19), Shrove Tuesday, Washington's Birthday, Good Friday, Jefferson Davis's birthday (June 3), July 4, Thanksgiving Day and Christinas.

Arizona.—Jan. 1, Washington's Birthday, May SO, July 4, Christmas, Election Day, Thanksgiving Day and Arbor Day.

Arkansas.—Arbor Day, Thanksgiving Day, July 4, and Christmas.

California.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, first Monday in September, Septan Dec. 25, Thanksgiving Day, day of general election and every day appointed by the President or the Governor.

Colorado.—Labor Day (first Monday in September) (only statutory holiday, but other big holidays axe generally observed).

Connecticut.—Jan. 1, Feb. 12, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, Good Friday, Labor Day, Dec. 25 and Thanksgiving.

Delaware.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, July 4, Arbor and Bird Day, Labor Day. Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

District of Columbia.— New Year's Day, February 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas.

Florida.—Jan. 1, Jan. 19 (R. E. Lee's birthday), Feb. 22, April 26 (Confederate Memorial Day), June 8 (Jefferson Davis's birthday), July 4, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Georgia.—Jan. 19 (R, E. Lee's birthday), April 26, June 3, July 4, Labor Day and Dee. 25.

Idaho.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Friday following May 1, July 4, Election Day, Christmas.

Illinois.—Jan. 1, Feb. 12 (Lincoln's Birthday), Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25, v

Indiana.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30 (M-emorial Day), Thanksgiving and Christinas.

Iowa.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Kansas.—Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day) and Labor Day (first Monday in September).

Kentucky.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, July 4, Labor Day. Thanksgiving and Dec 25.

Louisiana.—Jan. 1, Jan. 8 (anniversary of the Battle of New-Orleans), Feb. 22, Mardigras (day before Aah Wednesday), Good Friday, June Z (Confederate Memorial Day), July 4, Nov. 1 (All Saints* Day), Labor Day (Nov. 25), Thanksgiving Day and Dec. 25.

Maine.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Fast Day, Thanksgiving and Dec, 25.

Maryland.—Jan. 1, Feb, 22, Good Friday, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Massachusetts,—Feb. 22, April I'D (Patriots' Day), May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4. Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Mtetiigran.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Labor Day and Dec. 25.

Minnesota.-—Jan. 1. Feb. 12 (Lincoln's Birthday), Feb, 22, Good Friday, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Thanksgiving, Dec 25 and Arbor and Bird Days (designated by the Governor).

Mississippi.—Jan. 3L Feb. 22, July 4, Thanksgiving and Christmas.

MissfturL—Jan. 1,. Feb. 22, May SO (Memorial Day),, July 4, La&ar Dav Thanksgiving and Dec 26. *'

.Nebraska.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, April 22 (Arbor Day), May 30 ("Memorial DavV J:..]-/ < Thanksgiving and Dec. 25. _ -' ""*" ^ay>*

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30 (Memorial

//> V°Jth ,C^?,ina*TiJaP' *> Jan' I9 (R- B- Lee'a birthday), Feb. 22, May 10 (confederate Memorial Day), May 20 (Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence), July 4, Oct. 12, Thanksgiving and Dec. 2&.

r^ N£Ltb 1DaJta*—Jan 1» Feb. 22, May SO (Memorial Day), July 4, Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec.' 25.

OJ1*0,Jaru 1( Pebl 22> May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Thanksgiving and

Oklahoma.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Arbor Day, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas.

Oregon— Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Pennsylvania.—Jan. 1, Feb. 12 (Lincoln's Birthday), third Tuesday in February (local election), Feb. 22, Good Friday, May 30 (Memorial Day), Ju3y 4 Labor Day, November Election Da}r, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Rhode Island.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, second Friday Jn May, May SO {Memorial Day), Labor Day, Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

South Carolina.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 10 (Confederate Memorial DayV, July 4, Thanksgiving and Dee. 25.

South Dakota.—Jan. 1, Feb. £2, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Tennessee*—Jan. 1, Feb, 22, Good Friday, May 30 (Memorial Day), June 3 (Jefferson Davis's birthday), July 4, Labor Day, Election Day and Thanksgiving.

Texas,—Jan 1, Feb. 22, March 2 (Texas independence), April 21' (Battle of San Jacinto), July 4, Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Utah.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Arbor Day, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 24 (Pioneers' Day), Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Vermont.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Aug. 16 (Bennington Puttie Day), Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 26.

Virginia.—Jan. V, Jan. 19 (R. EL Lee's birthday), Feb. 22, July 4, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Washington.—Jan. 1, Feb. '12 (Lincoln's Birthday), Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

West Virginia.—Jan, 1, Feb. 22, "May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Labor Day, Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

Wisconsin.—Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30 (Memorial Day), July 4, Election Day, Thanksgiving and Deo. 25.

Wyoming*—Jan. 1, Feb. 12 (Lincoln's Birthday), Feb. 22, May SO (Memorial Day), Election Day, Thanksgiving and Dec. 25.

ILabor Day (first M-onday in September).—By an act of Congress approved June 28, 1894, this was made a federal holiday. Labor Day is observed in Louisiana 'on'the fourth Saturday in November,

Saturday Half-Holidays*—After 12 o'clock noon. Legal holiday in Colorado and Louisiana (In cities and towns of I'OO.OOO population and over), Delaware (Newcastle County only, in Wilmington throughout the year, and rest of county from June to September), District of Columbia, Maryland (Baltimore and Annapolis only), Michigan, Missouri (in cities of 100,000 or over), New-Jersey, NewYork Pennsylvania, South Carolina (in Charleston County only) and Virginia,

17. S. SENATORS CHOSEN—19M.

California.—The legislature of California on Jan. 11 elected Frank P. Flint (Rep) United States Senator to succeed Thomas R. Bard (Rep.*) for the six year term ending March 3, 1011. The two branches of the legislature, voting separately on Jan. 10, failed to make an election The vote in joint assembly was: Senate—Flint (Rep.), 16; Thomas R. Bard (Rep.), 7; George A. Knight <R*p.), 6; Arthur G! Fisk (Rep.). 6; John D. Daly (Rop.) 1; Theodore A. Bell HDem). 4. Hoio of Representatives—Flint, 31;.Bard, 15 Knight, 14; Fisk, 14; Benjamin Brooks (Rep.), 1; Bell, 4, In a Republican caucus held Jan! 11 Mr. Flint received 65 votes, fn the joint assembly of the two houses ri'<* same day the first ballot resulted; Flint, 311; Bell, 3

Connecticut.—The legteJature of Connecticut on Jan, 17 elected Morgan G. Bulkeley (Rep.) United States Senator to .succeed Joseph R. Hawley (Rep.) for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate—Bulkeley, 27; A. Heaton Robertson (Dem.), 6. House of Representatives—Bulkeley, 201; Robertson, 32, At a Republican caucus held Jan. 12 Mr. Bulkeley was nominated on the first ballot, receiving 164 votes to 73 for Samuel Fessenden, 0 for ID. J* Hill and 8 for George P. McLean. Orville H, Piatt dving on April 23 the legislature on Mav 9 elected Frank B. Brandagee (Rep.) to serve the remainder of the unexpired term ending March 9, 1909. The «vote In the two branches was: Senate—Branda

gee, 27; Henry A. pishop (Dem.y, 6. House of Representatives—Brandagee, 200; Bishop, 28, Mr. Brandagee was nominated: by a Republican caucus held on May 4. He won after 37 ballots had been taken. On the fijst ballot the vote was: George P. Mckean, 103; F. B. Brand agee, 70; Bbc-nezer J. will, 30; Allan W, Paige, 28; Donald T. Warner, 10; J. Howard Hale, 5. On the final ballot; Brandagee, 127; McLean, 88; Hill. 14; Paige, 10.

Delaware.—The legislature of Delaware adjourned on March 23 without having elected a United States Senator to succeed JL. Heisler Bail <Rep.) for the term enoing Maich 3. 1911. i«uty ballots were taken In joint session, beginning on Feb, 8. On the nrst the vote was: J. fcJdward Addicks (Rep.), 22; Henry A, Dupunt (Rep,), 9; Wlllard Saulsbury (Dem.>, 20; absent, 1. On the fiftieth the vote was: Addicks, 15; Dupont, 14; Saulsbury, Id; J. H. Hughes (Dem.), 8; T. C. Dupont (Rep.>. 1; Simon S. Penewill (Rep.). 1.

Florida.—The legislature of Florida on April 18 elected James P. 'raiiaierro (Dem.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote In the separate branches was: Senate—Tahaferro, 31. House of Representatives—Taliaferro, 65. Mr. Taliaferro had been previously nominated in a Democratic State primary.

Indiana.—The legislature of Indiana on Jan. 17 elected Albert J. Beveridge (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending on March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate—Beveridge, 36; Benjamin F. Shively (Dem.), 12 House of Representatives—Beveridge, 79; ShJvely, 19. On the same day James A. Hemenway (Rep.) was chosen to serve out tne unexpired term Qf Charles W. Fairbanks, elected Vice-President, which ends on March 3. 1909. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate— tiemenway, 36; John W. Kern (Dem.), 12. House of Representatives—Hemenway, 78; Kern, 19. Messrs. Beveridge and Hemenway were nominated unanimously by a Republican caucus.

Maine.—The legislature of Maine on Jan. 17 elected Eugene Hale (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed- himself for the six year term ending March 3. 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate—Hale, 25; LJndley M. Staples (Dem.), 4. House of Representatives— Hale, 101; Staples. 22. Mr. Hale was renominated unanimously by a Republican caucus.

Massachusetts.—The legislature of Massachusetts on Jan. 17 elected Henry Cabot Lodge (Rep.) United Stales Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1011. The vote in the two brancnes of the legislature was: Senate—Lodge, 34; William A. Gaston (Dem.), 6. House or RepresentativesLodge, 164; Gaston, 60. On the same day the legislature elected W. Murray Crane (Rep.), serving by appointment, to nil out the unexpired term of George F. Hoar, ending March 3, 1907. The vote In the two branches was: -Senate—Crane, 33; John R. Thayer (Dem.). 6; John D. Long (Rep.), 1. House of Representatives— Crane, 171; Thayer, 59. Seven Democratic members of the House voted for Crane. Both Senators received unani

mous nominations in the Republican caucus. '• ,

Michigan.—The legislature of Mfchtgan on Jan. 17 elected Julius C. Burrows (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year terra ending March 3. 1911. The vote In each branch was unanimous. Mr, Burrows previously received a unanimous nomination from a Republican caucus.

KkLnesota,—Itte legislature of Minnesota on Jan. 17 elected Moses E, Clapp (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote In the two branches of the legislature was: Senate— Clapp, 54; Robert A. Smith (Dem.), 3. House of Representatives—Clapp, 111; Smith, 6; Frank Clague (Rep.), 1. Three Democratic Senators and four Democratic Representatives voted for Clapp, who-had received a nomination, with only one vote against him. in the Republican caucus.

Missouri.—The legislature of Missouri on March 18 elected William Warner (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed Francis M, Oockrell (Dem.) Cor the six year term ending March 3, 1911, The vote in the joint assembly was; Warner, 91; Cockrell (Dem.), 83; Thomas K. Niedringhaus (Rep.), t. A caucus of Republican members held on Jan. 5 nominated Thomas EL Niedringhaus on the fifth ballot, Mr. Niedringhaus receiving 61 votes to 29 for Richard K. Kerens, 4 for L. F. Parker. I for William Warner and 1 for Patrick Dyer. The vote in the separate branches on Jan. 17 was: Senate—Niedringhaus, 11; Oockrell (Dem.). 22. House of Representatives—Niedringhaus, 19; Cockrell, 58; R, K. Kerens (Rep >. 1; John Btttlnger (Rep.), 1. The day following, however, in joint assembly six Republicans refused to support Mr. Niedringhaus, and no election occurred. The vote stood: Niedringhaus, 87; Cockrell* 83; Kerens, 6, A deadlock ensued, lasting till (.he end of the session. On March 8 the vote stood: Niedringhaus, 56; Cockrell, 76; Kerens. 10; John C. McKlnley (Rep.), 5; Jacob Dyer (Rep.). 1; Richard Baithold (Rep.), 5; William Warner (Rep)., 2; Robert D. Silver (Rep.). 1. On March 13 Judge S. P. Spencer was substituted as the Republican caucus nominee, but he re-* ceived only 65 votes on March 14. On March 17 William Warner received 68 votes, and the next day—on the 67th ballot—he was elected.

Montana.—The legislature of Mbntana on Jan. 16 elected Thomas H. Carter (Rep.* United States Senator to succeed Paris Gibson (Dem.) for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The two branches of the legislature voted separately on Jan, 10, but no election resulted. At a caucus held that evening and attended by H7 of the 53 Republicans in the legislature Mr. Carter received a unanimous nomination. The day following in joint assembly the vote stood: Carter, 37; Lee Mantle (Rep.). 13; William Lindsay (Rep.). 1; T. C Power (Rep.), 1; W. G. Conrad (Dorn.), 17; J. K. Toole (Dern.), 10; H. L Frank (Dem.). 8; Walter Cooper (Dem.). 3; G. R Mllburn (Dem.). i; John McGinnis (Fus.), 1. Voting in joint assembly continued until Jan. 16, the final ba'lot i esulting: Carter, 52; Conrad, 28; Martin Dee (Fus.), 0; McG-innlss, 1; Wilbur F, §anders_0'iep.),_J.^ J. J, Gregan (Fus.). 2; T. R. Hinds (Dem), 1; William Seallon (Dem.), 1.

Nebraska,—The legislature of Nebraska on Jan. 17 elected Elmer J. Burkett (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed Charles H. Dietrich (Rep.) for the six vear term ending March 3, 1911. The veds in the two branches of the legislature was Senate—Burkett, 32. House of Represent atlves—Burkett. 86: Richard L- Metcalfe (Dem.). 9; Alfred Sorrensen (Rep.), 1; G. A. Douglas (R^p), 1. Mr. Burkett was nominated by a Republican State Convention.

Nevada.—Th^ legislature of Nevada on Jan. 25 elected George S. Nixon (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed William M. Stewart (Rep.) for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. In the separate branches on Jan. 24 the vote was: Senate —Nixon, 7; John Sfarks (Dem.), 10. House of Representatives—Nixon, 24; Sparks, 15. The next day in joint assembly Nixon received 31 votes and Sparks 24. Mr. Nixon had been unanimously nominated in a Republican caucus.

New-Jersey.—The legislature of NewJersey on Jan. 24 elected John Kean (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate—Kean, 14; Kdwin A. Stevens (Dem.), 6. House of Representatives—Kean, 43; Stevens, 13. Mr. Kean was unanimously nominated by a Republican caucus.

New-York.—The v legislature of NewYork on Jan. 17 elected Chaunccy M. Depew (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate— Depew, 36; Smith M. Weed (Dem.), 13. Assembly—Depew, 100; Weed, 44. Mr. Depew was unanimously renominated by a Republican caucus.

• North Dakota.—The legislature of North Dakota on Jan. 17 elected Porter J. McCumber (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the separate branches was: Senate—McCumber, 35. House of Representatives—McOumher, 99. Mr. McCumber had previously been nominated unanimously by a Republican caucus.

Oregon—On Dec. 13 John M. Gearin (D.) was appointed United . States Senator to fill a vacancy caused by the death of John H. Mitchell (R.).

Pennsylvania.—The legislature of Pennsylvania on Jan. 17 elected Philander C. Knox (Rep.), serving by appointment, to fill out the unexpired term of Matthew S. Quay (Rep.), ending March 3, 1905, and to succeed himself for the six year term ending Mareb 3, 1S1L The vote in the two hranches of the • legislature was: Short term—Senate—Knox, 38; Jas. K. P. Hall, (Dem.), 9. House of Representatives-^ Knox 185- Hall, 14. Long term—Senate —Knox, 38; Hall, 9. House of Representatives—Knox, 184; Hall, 14. Mr. Knox received a unanimous nomination from a Republican caucus.

Ehode Island.—The legislature of Rhode Island on Jan. 17 elected Nelson W. Aldrich (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending M'arch 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of Uie legislature was: Senate —

Aldrich, >31; George W. Greene (Dem.), 5. House of Representatives—Aldrich, 01; Greene, 7. Mr. Aldrich was unanimously renominated by a Republican caucus.

Tennessee.—The legislature of Tennessee on Jan. 10 elected William B. Bate (Dem.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate— Bate, 27; Walter P. Brownlow (Rep.), 5. House of Representatives—Bate, 79; Brownlow. 16. Mr. Bate died on March 9. The legislature on March 21 elected James B. Frazier (Dem.) as his successor. The vote in the two branches was: Senate .■—Frazier. 26; Walter P. Brownlow, ' 5. House of Representations—Frazier, 77; Brownlow, 17.

Texas.—The legislature of Texas on Jan. 25 elected Charles A. Culberson (Dem.) to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in each branch was unanimous. Mr. Culberson had been renominated by a Democratic State Convention.

Utah.—The legislature of Utah on Jan. 17 elected George Sutherland (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed Thomas Kearns (Rep.) for the six. year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate— Sutherland, 15; William H. King (Dem.), 3. House of Representatives—Suther—^ land, 42; King, 3.

Washington.—The legislature of Washington on Jan. 27 elected Samuel H. Piles (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed Addison G. Foster (Rep.) for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. Ballot ting began in the two houses on Jan. 17. There was no choice. In joint assembly on Jan. IS the-vote was: Foster, 44; Piles, 33; Cliarles Sweeney (Rep."), 27; John L. Wilson (Rep.), 15; W.* L. Jones (Rep.), 4; George Turner (Dem.), 7. The deadlock continued until Jan. 27. when Sweeney's vote was transferred to Piles, and a c'ampede followed. The final vote was: Piles, 125; Foster, 2; Turner, 6.

West Virginia.—The legislature of West Virginia on Jan. 24 elected Nathan B. Scott (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate— Scott, 24; John T. McGraw (Dem.), 4. House of Representatives—Scott, 58; McGraw. 23. m w.

Wisconsin.—The legislature of Wisconsin on Jam 24 elected Robert M. La Follette (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed Joseph V. Quarle3 (Rep.) for the six year term ending March 3, 1911. The vote in the two branches of the legislature was: Senate—La Follette, 21: Quarlea (Rep.), 2; Martin L, Lueck (Dem.), 3; -Victor L. Berger (Soc), L House of Representatives—La Follette, 80; Luecfc, 11- Bere-er, 4. Mr. La Follette was nominated in a'Republican caucus, receiving 65 votes to 26 for Mr. Quarles, 10 for Charles M. Webb, 4 for John J. Esch and 2 for W. D. Connor.

Wyoming.—The legislature of Wyoming on Jan. 24 elected Clarence Don Clark (Rep.) United States Senator to succeed himself for the six year term ending Mar'-h 3, 1911. The vote in the two -branches was: Senate— Clark, 1». Hoaso of Representatives—Clark, 47.

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The scattering vote for President in Alabama in 1904 was: Swallow (Pro.), 612; Debs (Soc), 853; Watson (Pop.), 5,051. VOTE ON STATE TICKET, 1902.

Governor—William D. Jelks <D.>, 67,649; J. A. W. Smith (R.), 24,190; William D. Gay (Ind.), 22; A. Wimbs (Ind.), 1.

Lieutenant Governor—Russell M. Cunningham (Dem.). 65,804; Charles P. Lane (Rep.), 22.479; C. J. Hammett (Ind.). 11.

Secretary of State—J. Thomas Heflln (Dem.). -65.771; J. H. Karter (Rep.), 22,~ 248: W. D. Wltberspoon (Ind), 10.

State Treasurer—J. Craig Smith (Dem.), 65,207; H. Lee Brown (Rep.), 22,176; R. O. Simpson (Ind.), 9.

State Auditor—Thomas L. So well (D.), 64.686: T, B. McNaron (Rep.), 21*679; J. D. Albritton (Ind.), 10.

Attorney General — Massey Wilson (Dem.), 65,341; -w. H. Ambrecht (Rep.), 21,446; W. H. Blackman (Ind.). 10.

Superintendent of Education—Isaac W. Hill (Dem.). 64.891; J. C. Ponville (Rep.>. 22,310? Buell Andrus (Ind.), 54; O. £2. ooiaB^ock. a; (j. j. JLLammeu, 1.

Commissioner of Agriculture and Industries—Robert R. Poole (Dem,), 63,442; T. B. Morton (Rep.), 20% 133; Buell Andrus (Ted.), 2.312; C. D. Alverson, 11.

VOTE FOR CONGRESSMEN. 1904.

I. George W, Taylor (D.), 7,686,

II. A. A. Wiley (D.>, 10,177; John C. Maxwell (Soc), 1.

III. Henry D. Clayton <D.), 9,836; C. J. Hammett (Pro.), 163.

IV. Sydney J. Bowie (D,), 7,087; John W. Kitchens (R.). 2,201.

V. J. Thomas Heflln (D.), 10,105; B. W. Walker. (R-). 2.095; J. R. Caldwell (Pro.), 48.

VI. J. H. Bankhead (D.>. 8r87»; S. R. Crumpton (B.), 2,718.

VII. J, D, Burnett (D.), 9.819; T. W. Powell (R.l. 7,756.

-VOX William Richardson (D,)f 9,808; J,. W. Roberts OU. 1,846.

IX. O. W. Underwood (D.). 9,615- j. T. Blakemore (R.). 1,775; F. X. Waldhem (Soc), 377.

LEGISLATURE OF 1903-r07.

Republicans
Democrats .......

Populists

Dem. majorities...

347 '"'"

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