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, city oi New-York-, on Wednesday, the 4th of March, 1789. The conventions of a number of the States having at the lime of their adopting: the Constitution expressed &. desire, in order to prevent misconstruction or abuse of its powers, that further declaratory and restrictive clauses should he added; and as extending the ground t>f public^ confidence in* the government will best insure the beneficent ends- of |ts Constitution.

Resdved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America,', in Congress assembled, two-thirds of both houses concurring: That the following articles be proposed to the legislatures of the several States as amendments to the Constitution of the United States, all or any of which articles, when ratified by throe-fourths of said legislatures, to be valid to all intents and purposes as part of said Constitution, namely:

ARTICLE I.—Congress shall-make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the.Government for a redress of grievances.

ARTICLE II.—A well regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed.

ARTICLE III.—No soldier shall in time of neaee be quartered in any house without the consent of the owner, nor in time of war, but in a manner to be prescribed by law.

ARTICLE IV.—The right of th*> people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers and effects against unreasonable searches and seizures shall not be violated, and no warrants shall issue but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched and the persons or things to be seized.

ARTICLE V.—No person shall be held to answer for a capital or otherwise infamous crime unless on a presentment or indictment of a grand jury, except in cases arising in the land or naval forces or in the militia when in actual service in time of war or public danger, nor shall any person be subject for the same offence to be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall be compelled in any criminal case to be a witness against himself; nor be deprived of life, liberty or property without due process of law; nor shall private property be taken for public use without just compensation.

ARTICLE VI.—In all criminal prosecutions the accused shall enjoy the right to a speedy and public trial by an impartial jury of the State and district wherein the crime shall have been committed, which district shall have been previously ascertained by law, and to be informed of the nature and cause of the accusation; to be confronted with the witnesses against him; to have compulsory process for obtaining witnesses in his favor, and to have the assistance of counsel for his defence.

ARTICLE VII.—In suits at common law, where the value in controvers3^ shall exceed -$20, the right of trial by jury shall be preserved, and no fact tried by a jury shall be otherwise re-examined in any court of the United States, than according to the rules of the common law.

ARTICLE VIII.—Excessive bail shall not he required, nor excessive fines imposed, nor cruel and unusual punishments inflicted.

ARTICLE IX.—The enumeration in the Constitution of certain rights shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.

ARTICLE X.—The powers not delegated to the United States by thp Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respective or to the people. * '*'

ARTICLE XI.—(Proposed by Congress held at Philadelphia, December 2 1793ratification declared by President, January 8, 1798.) The judicial power of the United States shall not be-construed to extend to any suit in law or equitv commenced or prosecuted against one of the United States by citizens of another' State or by citizens or subjects of any foreign State.'

^ * ARTICLE XII.—(Proposed at first session of VTIIth Congress, in Washington. October 1/, 1S0S; ratification announced by Secretary of State, September "5 1804 ) ^r^„*P««- Pn .el|cto^ sl?all meet in their respective States and vote by Election of Presi- ballot for President and Vice-President, one of whom at least TM d£nt?nd* sh-all notbe an inhabitant of the same State with themselves

Vice-President. they shall name in their ballots the persons voted J or as Presi

.a A ^ _ dent and in distinct ballots the persons voted for as VicePresident and they shall make distinct lists of all persons voted for as President and of all Persons voted for as Vice-President, and of the number of votes for each; which list they shall sign and certify, and transmit sealed to the seat of government of the United States, directed to the President of the Senate The President of the Senate shall, in the presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, open all the certificates, and the votes shall then be counted the person having the greatest number of votes for President shall be the President if such number be a majority of the whole number of electors appointed- and if no person have such majority, then from the persons having the highest numbers not exceeding three on the list of those voted for as President, the.House o^ Representatives shall choose immediatelv, by ballot the President TRTMt ^\&nJttt£~ the President, the vote shall be taken lyBti^th^^^tMo^trSS^S^ State having one vote; a quorum for this purpose shall consist of a TM^TMwTM members from tw;o-third* of the States, andP a majorityo°if heStttTM Thau be necessary to a choice. And if the House of Representatives shll not choose a President whenever the right of choice shall devolve upon them, before the fourth day of March next following, then the Vice-President shall a<* as President as Iti the case of the death or other constitutional disability of ih=e President/ ,,The person having: the greatest number of votes as Vice-President shall be ttyf .v*c^~ President, if such number be a majority of the whole number of electors aprc?"1TM; and if no person have a majority, then from the two- highest numbers on /tne ll3i the Senate, shall choose the Vice-President; a quorum for the purpose shal'/. consist of two-thirds of the whole number of Senators, and a majority of the whtfle ntlm~ ber shall be necessary to a choice. But no person constitutionally ineligiblif to tlie office of President shall be eligible to that of Vice-President of the United plates. ARTICLE XIII.—(Proposed by Congress February 1, 1865; ratified1101} an-~ nounced by Secretary of State, December 16, 186&.) -pection 1.Amendments Fol- Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as P punish lowing Civil War. ment for crime, whereof the party shall have- been rvaly c0"~ victed, shall exist within the United States, or any Place subject to their jurisdiction. /. . , ,. • Sec. 2. Congress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate/i'e8lsiauon'. ARTICLE XIV.—(Proposed by Congress June 16, 1866; ratification! ailnou^ce2 by Secretary of State, July 25, 1868.) Section 1. All persons born or /naturalized in, the United States and subject to the jurisdiction thereof are citi^ns °.f the United States, and of the State wherein they reside. No State shfn make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or Immunities of citizens or the United States, nor shall any State deprive any person of life, libfFlJ or pr?P~ erty without due process of law, nor deny to any person within its juixs<licUon tlie ^qual protection of the laws. \ , . . Sec. 2. Representatives shall be apportioned among the several'Statkf according to their respective numbers, counting the whole number of persons "">"> e&cn Stater excluding Indians not -taxed. But when the right to vote at any e\^ctlon for the choice of electors for. President and Vice-President of the United SV^~tf' Representatives in Congress, the executive and judicial officers of a State, ox V*?* members of the legislature thereof, is denied to any of the male inhabitants oV. such State, being twenty-one years of age, and citizens of the United States, or in any way abridged, except for participation in rebellion or other crime, the basis of representation therein shall be reduced in the proportion which Hhe number of male citizens shall bear to the whole number of male citizens twenty-one years of age in such State,

Sec. 3. No person shall be a Senator or Representative.in Congress, or elector of President or Vice-President, or hold any office, civil or military,, under the, United States, or under any State, who, having previously taken an oath as member of Congress, or as- an-officer of the United States, or as a member of any. State Legislature, or as an executive or judicial officer of any State, to support the Constitution of the United States, shall have engaged in Insurrection or rebellion against the. same, or given aid or comfort to the enemies thereof; but Congress may/by a vote of two-thirds of each house, removesuch disability': {Note.—On June 7, 1898, President McKinley approved of an act of Congress fcrhich declared.that "the disabilities imposed by Section 3, XlVth Amendment of the Constitution, heretofore incurred, are hereby removed."")

Sec> 4.—The validity of the public debt of the United States, authorized by law, including debts incurred for payment of pensions and bounties for services in suppressing the insurrection or rebellion, shall not be questioned- But neither theUnited. States nor any State shall assume or pay any debt or obligation incurred in aid of insurrection or rebellion against the United States, or any claim for the loss or emancipation of any slave; but all such debts, obligations and claims shallbe held illegal and void, - .. *

- Sec. 5. The. Congress shall have power to enforce, by appropriate legislation, the provisions of this article.

ARTICLE XV.—{Proposed by Congress February 27, 1S69; ratification announced by Secretary, of State, March SO, 1370.) Section 1. The right of the citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by anv State on account of race, color or previous condition of servitude. Sec. 2. Congress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation,

THE PRESIDENTIAL SUCCESSION LAW. The Presidential succession is fixed by Chapter 1 of the acts of the XLIXth Congress first session. In case of the removal, death, resignation or inability ofboth the' President and Vice-President, then the Secretary of State shall act as ^President until the disability of the President or Vice-President is removed or a President is elected. If there be no Secretary of State, then the Secretary of the Treasury will act, and the remainder of the order of succession is as follows: The Secretary of War, Attorney-General, Postmaster-General, Secretary of the Navy and Secretary of the Interior. The Acting President must, upon taking office convene Congress, if not at the time in session, in extraordinary session, idying twenty days' notice. This act applies only to such Cabinet officers as shall have been appointed by the advice and consent of tho Senate, and are eligible under the Constitution to the Presidency.

The act of Congress raising the Department of Agriculture to the rank of an executive department and giving its head a seat in the President's Cabinet and the act creating the Department of Commerce and Labor were both passed, subieouentlv to the Presidential succession act. By intention or inadvertence Congress did not extend the provisions of the succession act to these two additional Cabinet officers. There is no warrant for considering the. Secretary of Agriculture n,rid the Secretary of Commerce and Labor as in the line of succession. • But no isirlicial interpretation has vet been made of the provisions of the Succession Law and of thV. acts creating t ne_ °'i^lhJ*"d_n^h eXCCU*!^'l.^^^^lt

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THE EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT.
THE EXECUTIVE.

W^FSSSIrr'iTMTM ••-••-♦••• THEODORE ROOSEVELT, of New-York

VIC^OPRBail>lSNT ,, .CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS, of Indiana

SECRETARY TO THE PRESIDENT WILLIAM LOEB, Jr., ol New-York

THE CABINET.

SECRETARY OF STATE .... ,.„*ELIHU ROOT, of New-York

fSS-EJTARY OP THE TREASURY. LESLIE M. SHAW, of Iowa

SECRETARY OF WAR WILLIAM H. TAFT, of Ohio

ATTORNEY GENERAL.... ....WILLIAM H. MOODY, of Massachusetts

POSTMASTER GENERAL............. GEORGE B. CORTELYOU. of New-York

SECRETARY OF THE NAVY 'CHARLES J. BONAPARTE, of Maryland

SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR ETHAN ALLEN HITCHCOCK?, of Missouri

SECRETARY OF AGRICULTURE JAMES WILSON, of Iowa

SECRETARY OF COMMERCE AND LABOR... .VICTOR H. METCALF, of California [The salary of the President is $50,000 a year; the salary of the Vice-President and of each of the members of the Cabinet is $8,000 a year; the Secretary to the President receives $£,000 a year. 3

DEPARTMENT OF STATE.

SECRETARY OF STATE ELTHU ROOT (1005), N. Y., $8,000

ASSISTANT SECRETARY , . .ROBERT BACON (1905) N Y. $4 500

SECOND ASSISTA2?T_SECRETARY ALVEY A. ADEE (1886), D. C, $4,500

HERBERT H. D. PEIRCE (1901), Mass., $4,500
Chief of Bureau of Appointments-
Charles Ray Dean (1905), D. C, $2,100.

Chief of Bureau of Passports—Gaillard
Hunt (1903), D. C\, $2,100.
U. 8. Representatives on International
Tribunals of Egypt.
Court of Appeals at Alexandria—Geo. S,
Batcheller, N. Y. (1902).

Court of First Instance at Cairo—Wm,
G. Van Home. Utah (1902).

Court of First Instance at Mansourah— Somerville P. Tuck. .N. Y. (1894).

Bureau of American Republic*. Director—Williams C. Fos (1905) N Y.« $5,000. ''

Chief Clerk—W. a Wells (1S05), D. <X, $2,000,

THIRD ASSISTANT SECRETARY

Solicitor—William L. Fenfield (1897), Ind., $3,000.

-Assistant Solicitor—Frederick Van Dyne (1900), N. Y., $3,000.

Chief Clerk—Charles Denby (1905), Ind., $3,000.

. Chief of Diplomatic Bureau—Sidney Y. Smith (1897), D. C, $2,100.

Chief of Consular Bureau—Wilbur J. Carr (1902), N. Y., $2,100.

Chief of Bureau of Indexes and Archives: ( ), , $2,100.

Chief of Bureau of Accounts—Thomas Morrison H900), N. Y.. $2,100.

Chief of Bureau of Rolls and Horary— William McNeir (1905), , $2,100,

Chief of Bureau of Trade Relations— John B. Osborne (1905), ——, $2,100.

TREASURY DEPARTMENT.

SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY LESLIE M. SHAW (1902) Iowa " $8 000

ASSISTANT SECRETARY I..HORACE A. TAYLOR (1899)' Wis?' $4'500

ASSISTANT SECRETARY;...;..;..-,... JAMES B. REYNOLDS g Mm?

ASSISTANT SECRETARY CHARLES HALLAM KEEP (190?N y

Chief Clerk—Walter W. Ludlow (1905), Minn., $3,000.

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Chief of Division of Appointments— Charles Lyman (1S9S), Conn.. $2,750.

'Comptroller—Robert J. Tracewell (1897), Ind., $5,500.

Assistant Comptroller — Leander P. Mitchell (1897), Ind., $4,500.

• Auditor for State Department—Ernest G. Timme (1897). Wis., $4,000.

Auditor for Treasury Department—William E. Andrews (1897), Neb., $4,000.

Auditor for War Department—Benj F Harper (1905), Ind,, $4,000,

Auditor for Postoffice Department— J. J. McCardy (1904). Minn.. $4,000.

Auditor for Navy Department—William W. Brown (1900). Penn., $4,000.

Auditor for Interior Department—R. 4, Person (1901). S. Dak.. $4,000.

Treasurer of United States—diaries H. Treat (1905), N. Y., $6,000.

Assistant Treasurer—James F. Meline (1893), Ohio, $3,600,

$4,500

Deputy Assistant Treasurer—Gideon CL Bantz (1901), Md,. $3,200. .

Register of the Treasury—Judson W. Lyons (1898). Ga., $4,000.

Comptroller of the Currency—Win. B. Ridgrley (1901). ID., $5,000.

Deputy Comptroller of the Currency— Thomas P. Kane (1899), D. C, $3,500.

Commissioner of Interna) Revenue— John W. Yerkes (1900). Ky., $6,000.

Deputy Commissioners of Internal Revenue—Robert Williams (1899), La., $4,000: J. C. Wheeler (1900). Mieh., $3,600.

Director of the Mint—George E. Roberts (1897),. Iowa, $4,500.

Chief of Secret Service Division—Joh» E. Wilkie 0897), 111.. $4,000.

Snrrgeon General of the Public Health and Marine Hospital Service—Walter Wyman (1891),. Mo., $5,000.

Supervising: Architect—Jamea K. Taylor (1897), Penn., $4,500.

Director Bureau of Engraving and Printing—Wm. M. Meredith (1900). 111., $4,500.

1 Commissioned July 19, succeeding John Hay. deceased. 3Commissioned Julv 1 succeeding Paul Morton resigned. AIL other members of th« Cabinet commissioned or recommiBsionea from March 6, 1905. ~ -*««« TREASURY DEPARTMENT—(Continued).

General Superintendent of Life Saving Service—S. I. Kimball (1878), Me., $4,5«J0.

Assistant General Superintendent—Oliver M. Maxam (1905). , $2,500.

Board of General Appraisers—Israel F. Fischer (1900), N. Y., president; H. M.

Somervill& (1890). Ala.; T. S. Sharretts (1890), Md.: W. F. Lunt (1901), N. Y.; Marian De Vries (1900), Cai.;1 Byron S. Walte (1902), Mich.; Eugene G. Hay (1903), Minn.; Charles P. /McClelland (1903), N. Y.t each $7,000.

WAR DEPARTMENT.

, SECRETARY OF WAR WILLIAM H. TAFT (1904) Ohio, $8,000

ASSISTANT SECRETARY ROBERT SHAW OLIVER (1903), N. Y., $4,500

CHIEF CLERK JOHN C. SCOF1ELD (1899), Ga., $3,000

DEPARTMENTAL OFFICERS.

Military Secretary ,„.... Maj. Gen. Fred C. Ainsworth * April 23, 1904

Inspector General Brig. Gen. George H. Burton. Oct. 28, 1903

Quartermaster General. ., BrLg. Gen. Charles F. Humphrey April 12, 1903

Commissary Gen. of Subsistence..,.. Brig. Gen. Henry G. Sharpe .,. Oct. 12, 1905

Surgeon General Brig. Gen. Robert M. O'Reilly Dec. 6, 190U

Paymaster General. Brig. Gen. Francis S. Dodge......... Jan. 23,1904

Chief of Engineers ...........Brig. Gen. Alexander Mackenzie Jan. 23, 1904

Chief of Ordnance Brig. Gen. William Crozier .May 3. 1901

Judge Advocate General Brig. Gen. George B. Davis Nov. 22.1901

Chief Signal Officer Brig. Gen. Adolphus W. Greely...,... .May 24. 1901

.Supt. Public Build ngs and Grounds.. Coi. Charles S. Bromweil June 1, 1904

Bureau of Insular Affairs Col. Clarence R. Edwards July 1, 1902

Battlefield Park Commissions,

Gettysburg J National Military Park— Commissioners J';hn P. Nicholson, Penn.; Lunsford L. U max, Va.; C A. Richardson, N. Y.; compensation, $10 a day.

ChiekamaugiA and Chattanooga Military

Park—CommJ isloners, Ezra A. Carman,

D. C.; Alexander P. Stewart, Tenn.; Brig.

Gen. Frank G. Smith (retired), U. S. A.;

DEPARTMENT

ATTORNEY GENERAL WILLIAM H. MOODY (1904), Mass., $8,000

ASSISTANT TO THE ATTORNEY GENERAL,

«a MILTON D. PU'RDY (1905), Minn., $7,000

SOLICITOR GENERAL HENRY M. HOYT (1003). Penn.. $7,500

OvConneIt (1897). Iowa. $4,500.

compensation, $300 a month.

Shiloh National Military Park—Commissioners. Cornelius Cadle, Ala.; James H. Aircraft. Ky.; Basil Duke. Ky.: compensation, $250 a month.

Vicksburg National Military Park—Commissioners, William T. Rigby, Iowa; Stephen D. Lee. Miss.; James G. Everest, 111.; compensation, $300 a month.

OF JUSTICE.

-" Assistant Attorneys General—Louis A. Pradt (1897), Wis.; John G. Thompson (18S>7), III.; Charles H. Robb -(19-04), Vermont; James C. McReynolds (1903), Tenn.; William. E. Fuller (1901). Iowa; Charles W. Russell (1905), W. Va.; each $5,000.

Assistant Attorney General. Interior Department—Frank L. Campbell (1903). Ohio, $5,000.

Assistant Attorney General, Postoffice Department—Russel P. Goodwin (1904), 111.. $4,500.

Solicitor of the Department of Commerce and Labor—Edwin Walter Sims (1S>05), 111.; $4,500.

Solicitor of the Treasury—Maurice D.
POSTOFFICE

Assistant Solicitor of the Treasury— Felix A. Reeve (1897). Tenn., $3,000.

Solicitor of Internal Revenue—A, B, Hayes (1903), Utah, $4,500.

General Agent—Cecil Clay (1903), West Va., $4,000.

Chief Clerk—Orrin J. Field (1903). Kan., $2 750.

Law Clerk and Examiner of Titles— Alexander J. Bentley (1867), Ohio, $2,700. Commission to Revise the Laws of the United States.

Commissioners — David El. Watson (1898) Ohio; Wm. T>. Bynum (1900), Ind.; John T. Lott (1905), Ohio; each $5,000,

DEPARTMENT.

POSTMASTER GENERAL GEORGE B. CORTELYOU (1905). N. Y., $8,000

FIRST ASSISTANT POSTMASTER GENERAL,

UlL-^L A^oxoiAi. FRANK H. HITCHCOCK (1905). D. C, $5,000

SECOND ASSISTANT POSTMASTER GENERAL,

SiaouJNL> ^oi>xo~ w g sHALLENBERGER (1897), Penn., $4,500

THIRD ASSISTANT POSTMASTER GENERAL. .E. C. MADDEN (1899). Mich., $4,500 FOUKTH ASSISTANT POSTMASTER «EN|HA^ ^ qraw ^ ^ ^

Chief Clerk—Merritt O. Chance (1904). D C, $2,500.

Superintendent of Foreign Malls—Newton M, Brooks (1890), Va.. $3,000.

Superintendent of Money Order System —Edward F. Kimball (1903). Mass.. $3,500.

Sunt, of System of Postal Finance—C. Howard Buckler (1902), Md., $2,250.

Superintendent of Registry SystemEdwin Sands (1904). D. C.,( $2,500.

Superintendent Rural Delivery Service— W. R. Spllman (1903). Kan.,-$3,000,

General Superintendent of Railway Mail eervlCe—Jas. E. White (1890), III., $3,500.

Superintendent of Dead Letter Office— James R. Young (1905), Penn.. $2,600.

Superintendent of Railway Adjustment —James H. Crew (1892). Ohio, $2,500.

Superintendent City Delivery Service— Ervin H. Thorpe (1903). Vt.. $3,000.

General Supt. Salaries and Allowances —C. M. Waters (1903), CoL, $4,000.

Chief Postofflee Inspector—William J. Vickery (1904), D. C, $3,000.

NAVY DEPARTMENT.

SECRETARY OF THE NAVY..., CHARLES J. BONAPARTE U905"), Mel., ?^0UO

ASSISTANT SECRETARY...........TRUMAN H. NEWBERRY (1905), Mich,, $4,500.

CHIEF CLERK B. F. PETERS (1*97), Perm., $3,000

'BUREAU CHIEFS AN© DEPARTMENTAL "OFFICERS. Bureau. Name. Date appointed.

Navigation;, , *Rear Admiral George A. Converse... July 29, 1904;|

Equipment;. *Oarjtain Henry N. Mamiey Mar.. 15. 19045

Otdnance *Oommander Newton E. Mason Aug. 1. 1904:

Medicine and Surgery ,...*Medical Inspector Presley M. Rixey.... Aug, 24, 1900

Supplies'and Accounts. *Pay Director H. T. B. Harris retired). June 24, 1903 J

Steam Engineering ~.... *Captain Charles W. Rae Aug. 9, 1903

Construction and Repair..., *Chief Constr'c'r Washington L. Cappa. Nov.

Yards and Docks .*Civll Engineer Mordecai T, Endfeott... Apri'

1, 1903 4, 1898 4. 1904 1, 1903 9, 1904

.. . 1,1902

Director of Nautical Almanac Professor Walter S. Harshman Mar. 28, 1901

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.

SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR. .ETHAN ALLEN HITCHCOCK. 0899). Mo., .$8,000 FIRST ASSISTANT SECRETARY ..THOMAS PYAN ■'"" ~ ~

Judge A dvocate General TCommander Samuel W. "B. Diehl..... June

Office of Nayal Intelligence .Captain Seaton Schroed^r May

Hydrographer Captain Harry M. Hodges (retired).. Feb.

Superintendent Naval Observatory. Rear Admiral Colby M. Chester Nov.

„„ _ _ (189T>. Kan.,

ASSISTANT SECRETARY JESSE E. WILSON (1905), Ind.,

Chief Clerk—Edward M. Dawson (1897), Md., $3,000.

Commissioner of General Land Office— William A. Richards t19Q3), WyQ., $5 000.

Assistant Commissioner General of Land Office—John H. Fimple (1903), Ohio, $3 500.

Commissioner of Pensions—Vespasian Warner (1905), 111., £5,000.

First Deputy Commissioner of Pensions —James L. Davenport (1897), N. H., $3,000.

Second Deputy Commissioner of Pensions—Leverett M. Kelley (1897), 111., $3,CG0.

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Commissioner of Patents—Frederick Allen (1901), N. Y., $5,000.

Assistant Commissioner of. Patents—Edward B. Moore (1901). D. C, $3,000.

Commissioner of Education—William T. Harris (1889), Mass., $3,500.

Commissioner of Indian Affairs—Francis E. Leupp (1905), D. C. $5,000.

Commissioner of Railroads— ■ —

( ). . $4,500.

Director of Geological Survey—Charles \ D. Walcott flSOT), N. Y., $6,000.

Superintendent of Capitol Building and Grounds—Elliott Woods (1902). Ind., $4,500.

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE.

SECRETARY OF AGRICULTURE JAME^ WILSON (1897), Tnwa, $8,000

ASS [ST A NT SECRETARY. WILLETT N. HAYS (1904), Minn., $4,500 j

Chi^f of Bureau of Forestry—Giffo#*d \ Pinchot (1S98), N. Y., $3,500. \

Chief of Bureau of Chemistry—Harvey; W. Wiley (1893), Ind., $3 500.

Chief of Bureau of Soils-r-Milton Whit- j ney (1901), Md., $3,500.

Chief of Division of Publications—Geo.; Wm. Hill (1895). Minn., $3,000.

Chief of Bureau of Statistics— $3,500. j

Chief Clerk—Sylvester R. Burch (1903), Kan., $2,500.

Chief of Weather Bureau—Willis L. Moore (1895), Ohio, $5,000.

Assistant Chief of Weather Bureau— Henry E. Williams (1903). Penn., $3,000.

Chief of Rx^reau -of Animal Industry— Alonzo D. MelvlU (1905), 111., $5,000.

Chief of Bureau of Plant Industry—B. T. Galloway (1901). Mo.. $4,500.

DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE AND LABOR.

SECRETARY OF COMMERCE AND LABOR, J

VICTOR H. METCALF (1904), C&1., $8,0OW ASSISTANT SECRETARY LAWRENCE O. MURRAY (1903), 111., $5,000;

Chief Clerk—Frank II. Bowen (1905) D. C, J3.W30.

Commissioner of Corporations—James R. Garfield (1903), Ohio, $5,000. .

Deputy Commissioner of Corporations— Herbert Knox Smith (100:0, Conn., $3,500.

Commissioner of Labor—Charles P. Neill (1905), D. C, $5,000.

Commissioner General of Immigration— Frank P: Sargent (1002). 111.. $5,000. Commissioners^ at Ports—RobeTt Wachthorn (100h, New-York, $5,000; Louis T. Weis (1002), Br.Himorc. Md., $3,000; George B. Billings (1807), Boston. $2,500; John J. S. Rogers (1895). Philadelphia. $2,500; Hart H. North (1895), San Francisco, $2 5' 0; John H. Clark (1905), Montreal, $2,500; David Healy (1899), Vancouver, $2,500:

Graham L. Rice (1904), San Juan. Porto
Rico, $2,500.

Supervising Inspector General of Steam
Vessels—George Uh^er (1903),Penn., $3,500.

Director of the Bureau of Standards— Samuel W. Stratton (1901), III., $5,000.

Commissioner of Navigation—Eugene "T. Chamberlain (1893), N. Y., $4,000.

Director of the Census—S. N. D. North (1903). Mass., $6,000.

Commissioner of Fish and Fisheries— George M. Bowers (1S97). W. Va., $5,000.

Superintendent U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey—O. H. Tittman (1900). Mo., $5,000.

Chief of the Bureau of Statistics;—Oscar P. Austin (1898) D..C,, $4,000.

Chief of the Bureau of Manufactures— John M. "Carson (1905), Penn., $4,000.

9Rank of rear admiral wliile chief of bureau. voeate General.

fRank of captain while Judge Ad-l

« ForrigeFortsett »