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FAILURES IN UNITED STATES—(Continued).

Number.

Liabilities,

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*1899. 2,986,400 3,541,331 4,082,338 4,770,598 2,372,296 1,734,537 1,669,310 1,751,758 776,417 411, 716

318, 613 7,098, 755

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$45,958,540

9,620,952 $89, 292,750

11, 755, 716

*1900. i 2,782,432 5,350 968 4,740, 213 8,858, 311 2,604,355 1,421,164 3,059,525 1,415,049 1,033, 438

514, 128

475,664 12,718,706 $63,678,978

29,345,884 $140,702,944 53,363, 255

FailYear. ures. 1887..

9,634

10,679 1889... 10,882 1890.. 10,907 1891.. 12,273 1892.. 10,344 1893..

15, 242 1894.. 13,885 1895.. 13,197 1896.. 15,088 1897.. 13,351 1898..

12,186 1899.. 9,337 *1900. 10,460

1872..

1888..

Total commercial. Banking

FailYear. ures. Liabilities. Year. 1857.. 4,932 ($291,750,000 1858.. 4,225 95, 749,000 1873.. 1859. 3,913 64,394,000

1874.. 1860.. 3,676 79,807,000 | 1875.. 1861. 6,993 207,210,000 1862.. 1,652 23,049,000 1877.. 1863.. 495 7,899,900 1864..

520

8,579,000 1879.. 1865.. 530 17,625,000 1880.. 1866.. 1,505 53,783,000 1881.. 1867. 2,780 96,666,000 1882.. 1868. 2,608 63,694,000 1883.. 1869. 2,799 75,054,054

1884.. 1870. 3,546 88, 242,000

1885.. 1871.. 2,915 85,252,000

1886..

1876. .

10,460 9,700
60

52
Fail-
ures. Liabilities.
4,069 ($121,056,000
5,183 228,499,900
5,830 155, 239,000
7,740 201,000,000
9,092 191, 117,000
8,872 190, 669,936
10,478 234,383, 132
6,658

98,149,053
4,735 65,752,000
5,582 81,155,932
6,738 101,547,564
9,184 172,874, 172
10,968 226,343,427
10,637 124, 220,321
9,834 114,644,119

1878..

Liabilities.
$167,560,944

128,829,973 148,784,337 189,856,964 189,868,638 114,044,167 146,779,889 172,992,856 173, 196,060 226,096,834 154,332,071 130, 662,899 90,879,889 140, 702,944

THE

BEET SUGAR FACTORIES OF THE UNITED STATES.

(Supplied by Department of Agriculture, November 1, 1900.)

3,000

Daily

Daily capacity,

capacity, Name. Location. tons. Name,

Location.

tons. Alameda Sugar Co., Alvarado, Cal.. 800 | Spreckels Sugar Co., Salinas, Cal... Spreckels Sugar Co., Watsonville, Cal. 1,000) American Beet Sugar Co., Oxnard, Cal. 2,000 American Beet Sugar Co., Chino, Cal. 1,000/ Union Sugar Co., Santa Maria, Cal...

500 Los Alamitos Sugar Co., Los Ala

Illinois Sugar Refining Co., Pekin, Ill.

700 mitos, Cal.

700 Colorado Sugar Manufacturing Co., California Beet Sugar and Refining

Grand Junction, Col...

350 Co., Crockett, Cal...

1,200 Standard Beet Sugar Co., Ames, Neb.. 500 Oregon Sugar Co., Lagrande, Ore.. 1,050 | Bay City Sugar Co., Bay City, Mich.. 600 Utah Sugar Co., Lehi City, Utah... 350 Detroit Sugar Co., Rochester, Mich.. 500 Ogden Sugar Co., Ogden, Utah.. 350| Wolverine Sugar Co., Benton Harbor, American Beet Sugar Co., Grand

Mich.

350 Island, Neb..

350 Peninsular Sugar Refining Co., Caro, American Beet Sugar Co., Norfolk,

Mich. Neb.

350) West Bay City Sugar Co., West Bay Minnesota Sugar Co., St. Louis Park,

City, Mich..

500 Minn. 350 Alma Sugar Co., Alma, Mich.

600 Michigan Sugar Co., Bay City, Mich. 500 | Holland Sugar Co., Holland, Mich...

350 Binghamton Beet Sugar Co., Bing- Kalamazoo Sugar Co., Kalamazoo, hamton, N. Y..

350 Mich.

600

500

IN COURSE OF CONSTRUCTION. American Beet Sugar Co., Rockyford, Continental Sugar Co., Fremont, Ohio.

350 Col. 1,000 | Empire State Sugar Co., Lyons, N. Y.

600 National Sugar Co., Sugar City, Col. 500 | Marine Sugar Co., Marine City, Mich.

350 *Report covers twelve months from December 1 to November 30; all other figures for calendar year. During the Civil War records very incomplete,

Jan.

3..

COMPARISON OF PRICES. The following are percentages of all quotations in each class to those of distant dates. They were collected through the agency of “Dun's Review." Hides, leather and boots and shoes compare with January 1, 1888, iron and products with January 1, 1887, and the textiles with January 1, 1860. The average is taken of ten grades of hides, ten of leather, twelve of boots and shoes, three of pig iron, eight products of iron, one hundred quotations of wool, ten of woollen goods, spot middling uplands of cotton, and ten grades of cotton goods:

Boots &

Iron

Wool1898. Hides. Leather shoes. Pig iron prod'cts Wool. lens. Cotton. Cott'ns. Jan, 1.. 132.52 95.03 88.13 48.8 45.50 63.7 61.4 54.0 50.8 April 1.. 127.03 95.97 86.48 48.8 45.10 60.0 63,3 56.3

50.8 July 1.. 144.30 97.64 87.53 47.9

45.20

57.6 63.1 56.8 49.6 Nov.

1.. 135.18 93.77 86.75 48.6 46.70 57.4 59.8 48.2 49.0 1899

4.. 136.96 92.00 86.00 51.2 48.00 56.0 58.8 52.8 49.9 April 5.. 135.18 95.98 84.90 72.9 65.55 55.5

57.9 56.3

54.6 July 5.. 140.39 96.28 87.69 91.0 82.47 60.3 60.2 55.6 66.7 Nov. 1..] 155.41 102.10 89.93 111.5 100.43 69.1 64.2 67.0 61.6

1900. Jan. 3.. 157.98 109.61 96.01 112.7 96.93 76.1 68.8 69.9 64.7 Mar, 14.. 144.30 105.43 95.83 108.6 96.48 74.2 74.4 88.6 67.5 July 3..

127.36 97.90 92.87 84.9 73.51 64.2 74.2 90.9 65.3 Oct. 126.06 95.44 83.66 66.3 63.68

60.6 65.8 98.8 64.2 Nov. 7.. 139.74 98.30 89.66 67.4 63.71 60.3 65.8

86.9 65.5 Nov. 28.. 141.69 99.35 91.05 69.1 65.76 60.3 65.0 92.0 65.4

of course, it is not possible to make any allowance for che great improvements in the various manufactured articles, owing to better methods, but aside from this consideration, the first striking feature of the table is the enormous reduction in cost to the consumer of the finished product in every case, apparently regardless of the fluctuation in raw material. It will be noticed that even when hides were over 50 per cent higher than they were twelve years ago, the advance in leather was slight, and boots and shoes were about 4 per cent cheaper. Similarly in cotton goods, the highest average price during the last year was only about two-thirds the price in 1860, although the raw material on one or two occasions reached the exact price of forty years ago, but they did not fall on the dates used in the table, which are only taken for points of widest change in the aggregate. Prices of iron and steel were slightly above the range in 1887 for a short time when the raw material reached 11.5 per cent higher. The drop during the last year was sharp, but the average is still well above the figures of 1898. Variations were less extensive in woollens, quotations keeping well below the prices in 1860, and the great gain in appearance and wearing quality of the goods is well known, although designations remain unchanged.

METRIC WEIGHTS AND MEASURES.
METRIC WEIGHTS.

METRIC LIQUID MEASURE.
Milligram (1/1000 gram) equals 0.0154

Milliliter (1/1000 liter) equals 0.0388 fluid grain.

ounce. Centigram (1/100 gram) equals 0.1543

Centiliter (1/100 liter) equals 0.388 fluid grain.

ounce. Decigram (1/10 gram)

1.5432 Deciliter (1/10 liter) equals 0.845 gill. grains.

Liter equals 1.0567 quarts. Gram equals 15.432 grains.

Decaliter (10 liters) equals 2.6418 gallons. Decagram

(10 grams) equals 0.3527 Hectoliter (100 liters) equals 26.418 gals. ounce.

Kiloliter (1,000 liters) equals 264.18 gals. Hectogram (100 grams) equals 3.5274 METRIC MEASURES OF LENGTH. ounces.

Millimeter (1/1000 meter) equals 0.0394 Kilogram (1,000 grams) equals 2.2046 inch. pounds.

Centimeter (1/100 meter) equals 0.3937 Myriagram (10,000 grams) equals 22.046 inch. pounds.

Decimeter (1/10 meter) equals 3.937 Quintal (100,000 grams) equals 220.46 inches. pounds.

Meter equals 39.37 inches. Millier or tonneau-ton (1,000,000 grams) Decameter (10 meters) equals 393.7 equals 2,204.6 pounds.

inches. METRIC DRY MEASURE.

Hectometer (100 meters) equals 328 feet

1 inch. Milliliter (1/1000 liter) equals 0.061 cubic inch.

Kilometer (1,000 meters) equals 0.62137 Centiliter (1/100 liter)

equals

mile (3,280 feet 10 inches).

0.6102 cubic inch.

Myriameter (10,000 meters) equals 6.2137

miles. Deciliter (1/10 liter) equals 6.1022 cubic

METRIC SURFACE MEASURE. Liter equals 0.908 quart.

Centare (1 square meter) equals 1,550 Decaliter (10 liters) equals 9.08 quarts. square inches. Hectoliter (100 liters) equals 2,838 bush- Are (100 square meters) equals 119.6 els.

square yards. Kiloliter (1,000 liters) equals 1.308 cubic Hectare (10,000 square meters) equals yards,

2.471 acres.

equals

inches.

UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT.

1

8,000

PRINCIPAL EXECUTIVE, JUDICIAL AND DIPLOMATIC OFFICERS.

Annual THE EXECUTIVE.

salary. WILLIAM M'KINLEY, of Ohio, President.

$50,000 Vice-President..

8,000 GEORGE B. CORTELYOU, of New-York, Secretary to the President...

5,000 THE CABINET. John Hay, of the District of Columbia, Secretary of State....

$8,000 Lyman J. Gage, of Illinois, Secretary of the Treasury....................

8,000 Elihu Root, of New-York, Secretary of War....

8,000 John W. Griggs, of New-Jersey, Attorney-General..............----- ......on Charles Emory Smith, of Pennsylvania, Postmaster-General................ 8,000 John D. Long, of Massachusetts, Secretary of the Navy.....

................

8,000 Ethan Allen Hitchcock, of Missouri, Secretary of the Interior.............. 8,000 James Wilson, of Iowa, Secretary of Agriculture......

8,000 STATE DEPARTMENT.

Auditor for State Department-Ernest Assistant Secretary-David J. Hill

G. Timme (1897), Wis., $4,000. (1898), New-York, $4,500.

Auditor for Postoffice DepartmentSecond Assistant Secretary-Alvey

A. Henry A. Castle (1897), Minn., $4,000. Adee (1886), D. C., $4,500.

Treasurer of United States-Ellis H. Third Assistant Secretary-Thomas W. Roberts (1897), New-York, $6,000. Cridler (1897), West Virginia, $4,500.

Register of the Treasury-Judson W. Chief Clerk-W. H. Michael (1897), Lyons (1898), Ga., $4,000. Nebraska, $2,500.

Controller of the Currency-C. G. Dawes Chief of Diplomatic Bureau-Sidney Y.

(1897), Ill., $5,000. Smith (1897), D. C., $2,100.

Commissioner of Navigation-E. T. Chief of Consular Bureau-Robert S.

Chamberlain (1893), N. Y., $3,600. Chilton, jr. (1895), D. C., $2,100.

Commissioner of Internal RevenueChief of Bureau of Indexes and Archives

John W. Yerkes (1900), Kentucky. $6,000. -Pendleton King (1894), North Carolina, $2,100.

Deputy Commissioner of Internal Rev

enue--Robert Williams (1899), La., $4,000. Chief of Bureau of Accounts-Frank A. Branagan (1895), Ohio, $2,100.

Director of the Mint-George E. Rob

erts (1897), $4,500. Chief of Bureau of Rolls and LibraryAndrew H. Allen (1892), North Carolina,

Chief of Secret Service Division-John $2,100.

E. Wilkie (1897), Ill., $3,500. Chief of Bureau of Foreign Commerce Hospital Service-Walter Wyman (1891),

Supervising Surgeon General of Marine Frederic Emory (1894), Maryland, $2,100.

Mo., $4,000. Chief of Bureau of Appointments-Robert Brent Mosher (1898), Kentucky, $2,100.

Supervising Inspector General of Steam

Vessels--James A. Dumont (1876), N. Y., TREASURY DEPARTMENT.

$3,500.

Chief of Bureau of Statistics-Oscar P. Assistant Secretaries--Horace A. Taylor Austin (1898), D. C., $3,500. (1899), Wis.; Oliver L. Spalding (1897),

Supervising Architect-James K. Taylor Mich.; Frank A. Vanderlip (1897), Ill., (1897), Penn., $4,500. each $4,500. Chief Clerk-Theodore F. Swayze (1897), Printing-William M. Meredith (1900), Ill.,

Director of Bureau of Engraving and New-Jersey, $3,000.

$4,500. Chief of Division of Appointments

Superintendent of United States Coast Charles Lyman (1898), Conn., $2,750.

and Geodetic Survey-0. H. Tittman Controller-Robert T. Tracewell (1897),

(1900), Mo., $5,000. Ind., $5,500.

General Superintendent of Life Saving Assistant Controller-Leander P. Mitch

Service-S. I. Kimball (1878), Me., $4,000. ell (1897), Ind., $4,500. Auditor for Treasury Department-Will

BUREAU OF IMMIGRATION—Commisiam E. Andrews (1897), Neb., $4,000.

sioner General, T. V. Powderly (1897).

Commissioners at PortsAuditor

Penn., $4,000. for Navy Department-Frank H. Morris (1899), Ohio, $4,000.

Thomas Fitchie (1897), New-York, $4,500;

Percy C. Hennighausen (1897), Baltimore, Auditor for War Department-William

$2.200; George B. Billings (1897), Boston, W. Brown (1899), Penn., $4,000.

$2,200; John J. S. Rogers (1895), PhiladelAuditor for Interior Department-Will- phia. $2,200; Hart H. North (1895), San iam Youngblood (1897), Ala., $4,000. Francisco, $2,200; Quebec and Hallfax,

1Garret A. Hobart, of New-Jersey, inaugurated Vice-President March 4, 1897, died November 21, 1899.

Peter B. Laird (1897), $2,200; Vancouver, Architect of the Capitol-Edward Clark David Healy (1899), $2,200.

(1865), Penn., $4,500. DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE.

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. Solicitor General-John K. Richards Assistant Secretary-Joseph H. Brigham (1897), Ohio, $7,000.

(1897), Ohio, $4,500. Assistant Attorneys General-John G.

Chief of Weather Bureau-Willis L. Thompson (1897), Ill.; Louis A. Pradt

Moore (1895), Ohio, $4,500. (1897), Wis.; Henry M. Hoyt (1897), Penn.; CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSIONERS. James M. Beck (1900), Penn., $5,000 each. Assistant Attorney General, Int. Dept.

John R. Procter, Kentucky; Mark S. Willis Van Devanter (1897), Wyo., $5,000.

Brewer, Michigan; John B. Harlow, Mis

souri; $3,500 each. John T. Doyle, secreAssistant Attorney General, P. 0. Dept.

tary; A. R. Serven, chief cxaminer. -James N. Tyner (1897), Ind., $4,500. Solicitor, State Department-William L.

INTERSTATE COMMERCE COMMISPenfield (1897), Ind., $3,500.

SIONERS. Solicitor of Treasury-M. D. O'Connell

Martin A. Knapp, New-York, chairman; (1897), Iowa, $4,500.

Judson C. Clements, Georgia; James D. Solicitor Internal Revenue-George M. Yeomans, Illinois; Charles S. Prouty, VerThomas (1837), Ky., $4,500.

mont; William J. Calhoun, Illinois; $7,500 Chief Clerk-Cecil Clay (1883), West each. Va., $2,500.

FISH COMMISSION. Attorney in Charge of Pardons-J. S.

Commissioner-Geo. M. Bowers (1897), Easby Smith, Ala., $2,400.

West Va., $5,000. POSTOFFICE DEPARTMENT.

DEPARTMENT OF LABOR.

GeneralFirst Assistant Postmaster

Commissioner—Carroll D. Wright (1888), William M. Johnson (1900), N. J., $4,000.

Mass., $5,000. Second Assistant Postmaster General- GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE. William S. Shallenberger (1897), Penn., $4,000.

Public Printer-Frank W. Palmer (1897),

Ill., $4,500.
Third Assistant Postmaster General-
Edward C. Madden (1899), Mich., $4,000.

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS.
Fourth Assistant Postmaster General- Librarian - Herbert Putnam (1899),
Joseph L. Bristow (1897), Kan., $4,000. Mass., $6,000.

Chief Clerk-Blain W. Taylor (1896), W. Assistant Librarian-A. R. Spofford Va., $2,500.

(1897), Ohio, $4,000. Superintendent of Foreign Mails-New

BUREAU OF AMERICAN REPUBLICS. ton M. Brooks (1890), Va., $3,000. Superintendent of Money Order System

Director-William Woodville Rockhill -James T. Metcalf (1897), Iowa, $3,000.

(1899), D. C., $5,000. Superintendent of Railway Mail Service

Secretary-Dr. Horacio Guzman, Nica-James E. White (1890), ill., $3,500.

ragua. Superintendent of Dead Letter Office- INTERNATIONAL TRIBUNAL OF David P. Leibhardt (1897), Ind., $2,500.

EGYPT. Superintendent Free Delivery System

In 1876, as the result of negotiations August W. Machen (1893), Ohio, $3,000.

between the Ottoman and Egyptian govChief Postoffice Inspector-William E. ernments and the various Christian PowCochran (1898), Kansas, $3,000.

ers having representatives at Cairo, cer

tain courts were created in Egypt for the INTERIOR DEPARTMENT.

trial of mixed civil causes arising beFirst Assistant Secretary-Thomas Ryan tween persons of different foreign nation(1897), Kan., $4,500.

alities, and suits of foreigners against

and Assistant Secretary-Frank L. Campbell natives, the Egyptian Government

members of the Khedival family. These (1900), D. C., $4,000.

mixed tribunals, in civil matters within Chief Clerk-Edward M. Dawson (1897), Md., $2,750.

their exclusive jurisdiction, superseded the

consular courts. A mixed tribunal consists Commissioner of General Land Office

of five judges, three of whom are foreignBinger Hermann (1897), Ore., $5,000.

erg and two natives. The foreign judges Commissioner of Pensions-H. Clay are appointed by the Khedive on the recEvans (1897), Tenn., $5,000.

ommendation of the great Powers, each of Commissioner of Patents-Charles H. which is represented by from one to three Duell (1898), New-York, $5,000.

judges. There are several tribunals of Commissioner of Education-Wm. T. original jurisdiction (first instance) and a Harris (1889), Mass., $3,000.

court of appeals at Alexandria. The United Commissioner of Indian Affairs--Wm.

States is represented in these courts by

the following judges: A. Jones (1897), Wis., $4,000.

Court of Appeals at Alexandria-AnCommissioner ol Railroads James

thony M. Keilly, Virginia (app'd 1894). Longstreet (1897), Ga., $4,500.

Court of First Instance at CairoGeo. Director of the Census--William R. S. Batcheller, N. Y. (app'd 1897). Merriam (1898), $7,500.

Court of First Instance at Mansourah Director of Geological Survey-Charles Somerville P. Tuck, New-York (appointed D. Walcott (1897), N. Y., $5,000.

1894).

WAR DEPARTMENT.

(Corrected to December 1, 1900.) SECRETARY OF WAR..

.Elihu Root, New-York ASSISTANT SECRETARY

George D. Meiklejohn, Nebraska COMMANDING GENERAL.Lieutenant-General Nelson A. Miles, retires August 8, 1903

Date of retireDEPARTMENTAL OFFICERS.

ment for age. Adjutant-General..

Major-Gen, Henry C. Corbin.. September 15, 1906. Inspector-General..

Brig.-Gen. Joseph C. Breckinridge..January 14, 1906. Quartermaster-General.

. Brig.-Gen. M. 1. Ludington. .July 4, 1903. Commissary-Gen. of Subsistence. Brig-Gen. John F. Weston.. November 13, 1909. Surgeon--General...

.Brig.-Gen. George M. Sternberg....June 8, 1902.
Paymaster-General.....
.Brig.-Gen. A. E. Bates..

.July 15, 1904
Chief of Engineers.

Brig.-Gen. John M. Wilson. .October 8, 1901. Chief of Ordnance..

.Brig.-Gen. A. R. Buffington...... November 22, 1901. Judge Advocate-General.. .Brig.-Gen. G. N. Lieber..

. May 21, 1901. Chief Signal Officer.

.Brig.-Gen. Adolphus W. Greely....March 27, 1908. Chief Record and Pension Officer. Brig.-Gen. F. C. Ainsworth........ September 11, 1916. Public Buildings Superintendent..Colonel T. A. Bingham.

May 14, 1922.
PRINCIPAL OFFICERS.
(Date of retirement in parenthesis.)

REGULAR SERVICE.
LIEUTENANT-GENERAL-Nelson A. Miles (August 8, 1903).

MAJOR-GENERALS—John R. Brooke (July 21, 1902); Elwell s. Otis (March 25, 1902).

BRIGADIER-GENERALS—James F. Wade (April 14, 1907); Henry C. Merriam (November 13, 1901); Samuel B. M. Young (January 9, 1904); Arthur MacArthur (June 2, 1909); William Ludlow (November 27, 1907).

COLONELS OF CAVALRY-Abraham K. Arnold (March 25, 1901); Henry E. Noyes (August 23, 1903); Wirt Davis (May 28, 1903); Camillo C. Carr (March 23, 1906); William A. Rafferty (February 16, 1906); Samuel S. Sumner (February 6, 1906); T. A. Baldwin (December 31, 1903); Adna R. Chaffee (April 14, 1906); Thomas McGregor (June 26, 1901); S. M. Whitside (January 9, 1903).

COLONELS OF ARTILLERY-Wallace F. Randolph (June 11, 1905); William L. Haskin (May 31, 1905); Jacob B. Rawles (August 4, 1903); F. L. Guenther (February 22, 1902); John 1. Rodgers (April 18, 1903); Tully McCrea (July 23, 1903); H. C. Hasbrouck (October 26, 1903).

COLONELS OF INFANTRY—Abraham A. Harbach (August 14, 1905); John C. Bates (August 26, 1906); John H. Page (March 26, 1906); Robert H. Hall (November 15, 1901); Richard Comba (July 11, 1901); Charles W. Miner (November 21, 1904); Loyd Wheaton (July 15, 1902); George M. Randall (October 8, 1905); Charles F. Robe (November 23, 1905); Ezra P. Ewers (April 13, 1901); Isaac D. De Russy (June 13, 1904); C. McKibbin (November 2, 1904); William H. Bisbee (January 28, 1904), A. S. Daggett (June 14, 1903); E. Moale (January 29, 1904); C. C. Hood (August 28, 1905); J. H. Smith (January 29, 1904); James M. J. Sanno (December 10, 1904); S. Snyder (February 9, 1903); W. Š. McCaskey (October 2, 1907); Jacob Kline (November 5, 1904); J. W. French (June 2, 1907); George W. Davis (July 26, 1903); H. B. Freeman (January 17, 1901); A. S. Burt (November 29, 1903).

(Note—The names of the colonels are given in the numerical order of the regiment of each.)

VOLUNTEER SERVICE. MAJOR-GENERALS—William R. Shafter, Arthur McArthur, Leonard Wood, John C. Bates, Loyd Wheaton, Adna R. Chaffee.

BRIGADIER-GENERALS—James H. Wilson, Fitzhugh Lee, George W. Davis, Theodore Schwan, Robert H. Hall, Frederick D. Grant, Robert Þ. Hughes, James I. Smith, Frederick Funston, William A. Kobbe, J. Franklin Bell, George M. Randall, James M. Bell, J. H. Smith, L. R. Hare, T. H. Barry.

COLONELS—James Lockett, 11th Cavalry; Edmund Rice, 26th Infantry; Albert S. Cummings, 27th Infantry; William E. Birkhimer, 28th Infantry; Edward E. Hardin, 29th Infantry; Cornelius Gardener, 30th Infantry; James S. Pettit, 31st Infantry; Louis A. Craig, 32d Infantry; Marcus D. Cronin, 33d Infantry; Lyman w. V. Kennon, 34th Infantry; Edward H. Plummer, 35th Infantry; William R. Groves, 36th Infantry; B. Frank Cheatham, 37th Infantry; George S. Anderson, 38th Infantry; Robert L. Bullard, 39th Infantry; Edward A. Godwin, 40th Infantry; Ephraim T. C. Richmond, 41st Infantry; J. Milton Thompson, 42d Infantry; Arthur Murray, 43d Infantry; Edward J. McClernand, 44th Infantry; Joseph H. Dorst, 45th Infantry; Walter S. Schuyler, 46th Infantry; Walter Howe, 47th Infantry, William P. Duvall, 48th Infantry; William H. Beck, 49th Infantry.

(Note-A!l of the above colonels except Groves and Cheatham, who are civilians, are officers of the regular service of ranks of lieutenant to major, and given temporary appointments in volunteer service.)

MILITARY DEPARTMENTS. DIVISION OF THE PHILIPPINES--Consisting of the Departments of Northern Luzon, Southern Luzon, Visayas, and Mindanao and Jolo, comprising all the islands

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