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DEMOCRATIC STATE COMMITTEES.-Continued. SOUTH CAROLINA.-State Dem. Ex VERMONT. Dem. State Com., T. S. ecutive Com., J. L. M. Irby, Laurens, Boynton, Montpelier, Chairman; John H. Chairman; D. H. Thompkins, Columbia, Senter, Montpelier, Secretary. Secretary.

VIRGINIA. --Dem. State Com., J. TaySOUTH DAKOTA.Dem. State Central

lor Ellyson, Chairman; James R. Fisher, Com., James A. Ward, Pierre, Chairman;

Richmond, Secretary.
WASHINGTON. - State Dem.

Com., E. M. O'Brien, Yankton, Secretary.

Henry Drum, Tacoma, Chairman; George TENNESSEE.--Dem. Executive Com.,

Hazard, Tacoma, Secretary. W. H. Carroll, Nashville, Chairman; E. WEST VIRGÍNIA.-Dem. State ExB. Wade, Murfreesboro, Secretary.

ecutive Com., William

Chilton, TEXAS.-Dem. State Executive Com., Charleston, Chairman; William A. Ohley, Walter S. Baker, Waco, Chairman; Ed. Charleston, Secretary, Kauffman, Austin, Secretary.

WISCONSIN. - Dem. State Central UTAH.Dem. Territorial Central Com.,

Com., E. C. Wall, Milwaukee, Chairman;

W. A. Anderson, La Crosse, Secretary. Charles C. Richards, Ogden, Chairman;

WYOMING.-Dem. Central Com., A. L. Elias A. Smith, Salt Lake City, Secre

New, Cheyenne, Chairman; John tary.

Thompson, Cheyenne, Secretary.

C.

PEOPLE'S PARTY NATIONAL COMMITTEE. NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.-Chairman, H. E. Taubeneck, St. Louis, treasurer, M. C. Rankin, Terre Haute, Ind. ; secretaries, J. H. Turner, Washington, D. C., and Lawrence J. McParlin, Lockport, N. Y.; Ignatius Donnelly, Hastings, Minn. George F. Washburn, Boston; J. H. Davis. Sulphur Springs, Texas; George F. Gaither, Walnut Grove, Ala. ; B. O. Strickler, Omaha.

NATIONAL COMMITTTEE. ALABAMA.-John F. Ware, J. C. Man MICHIGAN.-J. 0. Zabel, Petersburg, ning, Birmingham; Geo. F. Gaither, Wal H. I. Allen, Schoolcraft; Ed. s. Cresce, nut Grove.

Detroit. ARKANSAS.-J. W. Dellison, Rector; J. MINNESOTA.-Ignatius Donnelly, HastM. Pittman, Prescott; E. Le Ray, Eureka ings; K. Halverson, Soft Center: H. B. Springs.

Martin, Minneapolis. CALIFORNIA.-H. R. Shaw, Warm MISSISSIPPI.-G. W. Dyer, Batesville; Springs; Jesse Poundstone, Grimes; E. M. T. J. Millsap. Crystal Springs; N. J. Hamilton, Los Angeles.

Bradford, Pontotoc. COLORADO.-I. G. Berry, Montrose; J. A. Wayland, Pueblo; Dr. Alex. Coleman, Rozelle, Tarkio; c. M. Gooch, Shelbina.

MISSOURI.-M. V. Carroll, Butler: A. Denver. CONNECTICUT.-Robert Pyne, Hart

MONTANA.-C. W. Hanscon, Butte City; ford; Alfred S. Houghton, Seymour; H.

J. W. Allen, Glendive; J. H. Boucher, C. Baldwin, Naugatuck.

Helena. FLORIDA.-S. S. Harvey, Molino; P. L.

NEBRASKA. - I. C. Chamberland, Jinkins, Seville; F. H. Lytie, Ocala. Stromsburg; L. C. Stockton, Sidney: B.

GEORGIA.-J. H. Turner, La Grange; O. Strickler, Omaha. C. H. Ellington, Thompson; J. F. B wn,

NEW-HAMPSHIRE.-L. B. Porter, ConCameron.

cord. IDAHO.-A. T. Lane, Farmington; J.

NEW-JERSEY.-John Wilcox, BridgeH. Anderson, Weiser; D. R. Munro, Sho town; J. R. Buchanan, New-York City; shone.

John W. Hayes, Philadelphia. ILLINOIS.-H. E. Taubeneck, Marshall;

NEW-YORK.-L. J. McParlin, Lockport; Eugene Smith, Chicago; J. D. Hess, Pitts-Henry A. Hicks, New-York; L. C. Rob field.

erts, Nunda. INDIANA.-M. C. Rankin, Terre Haute;

NORTH CAROLINA.-S. O. Wilson, RaC. A. Robinson, Fountaintown; Thomas leigh; Thomas B. Long, Nashville; W. R. Franzier, Delphi.

Lindsay, Madison. IOWA.-W. H. Calhoun, Marshalltown;

NORTH DAKOTA. - Walter Muir, W. S. Scott, Mystic; A. J. Westfall, Sar Hunter: W. T. McCulloch, Jessie; Herman gent's Bluff.

Michaelson, Bismarck. KANSAS.-S. H. Snyder, Kingland; W. OHIO.-Hugo Prior, Cleveland: M. W. D. Vincent, Clay Center; J. W. Layburn, Wilkins, Cincinnati; J. C. H. Cobb, WellsOsage City.

ton. KENTUCKY.-A. H. Cardin, Marion; J. OREGON.-- Joe Waldrop, Portland; J. W. G. Blair, Carlisle; W. S. Scott, Scott's Marksbury, Gold Hill; Charles E. Fitch, Station.

Le Grande. LOUISIANA.-G. W. Bruce, Pineville; PENNSYLVANIA.-G. A. Latier, DanT. J. Guise, Grand Cane; I. J. Mills, ville; Jed. H. Leslie, New-Castle; J. B. Welsh.

Aiken, Washington. MAINE.-H. S. Hobbs, Rockland; Henry SOUTH DAKOTA.-A. Wardall, Huron; L. Betts, Ellsworth; E. W. Boynton, A. M. Allen, Webster; Fred. Zipp, BedAugusta.

wood. MARYLAND.-N. A. Dunning, Hyats TENNESSEE.-W. F. Gynee, W. E, ville; M. G. Elzey, Woodstock'; E. S. Wilkes, Memphis; L. K. Taylor, NashHeffon, Federalsburg.

ville. MASSACHUSETTS.Geo.

Wash TEXAS.-Thomas Gaines, Comanche; R. burn. Boston; E. G. Brown, Charlestown; w. Colman, San Antonio; J. H. Davis, Peter Gardner, Danvers.

Sulphur Springs.

PEOPLE'S PARTY NATIONAL COMMITTEE.-'Continued. VIRGINIA.-J. H. Hobson, Belona; WISCONSIN.-Robert Schilling, MilMajor Mann Page, Brandon; Captain s. waukee; Colonel C. M. Butt, Viroqua; H. Newberry, Bland.

Henry O'Brien, Superior. WASHINGTON.-C. w. Young, Pull

WYOMING.-Wm. Taylor, Rock Creek. man; M. F. Knox, Seattle; D. B. Hanna,

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA.-Lee CranTacoma.

dell, Annie L. Diggs, Dr. T. A. Bland,

Washington. WEST VIRGINIA.-S. H. Piersol, Park

OKLAHOMA.-P. O. Cassidy, Guthrie; ersburg: John E. Staley, Clarksburg; P. M. Gilbert, Edmond; B. F. Mauk, N. W. Fitzgerald, Terra Alto.

Dover.

PROHIBITION NATIONAL AND STATE COMMITTEES. NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.-Chairman, Samuel Dickie, Albion, Mich.; vice-chairman, John P. St. John, Olathe, Kan.; secretary, William T. Wardwell, New-York City; treasurer, Samuel D. Hastings, Madison, Wis.; James H. Tate, Fayetteville, Tenn.; Helen M. Gougar, Lafayette, Ind.; A. A. Stevens, Tyrone, Penn.

CHAIRMEN OF THE STATE COMMITTEES.
Alabama-B. W. Eddy, Birmingham. Montana-C. C. Fuller, Bozeman,
Arkansas-W. W. Wallace, Little Rock. Nebraska-A. Roberts, Lincoln.
California-J. M. Glass, Pasadena.

Nevada Jacob Stiner, Reno.
Colorado-John Hipp, Denver.

New Hampshire-J. M. Fletcher, Nashua, Connecticut-A. B. Lincoln, Hartford. New-Jersey-R. J. S. White, New-York. Delaware--C. H. Register, Smyrna.

New-York-Dr. M. Downing, Poughkeepsie Florida-E. H. Padget, Palatka.

North Carolina J. M. Southgate, Durham, Georgia-Dr. J. 0. Perkins, Atlanta. North Dakota-E.E. Saunders, Jamestown. Idaho-N, H. Clark, Idaho Falls.

Ohio-L. B. Logan, Alliance. Illinois-G. W. Gere, Champaign.

Oregon-G. M. Weister, Portland. Indiana-Prof. F. T. McWhirter, Indian Pennsylvania-H. D. Patton, Lancaster, apolis.

Rhode Island-J. A. Williams, Providence, Iowa-I. T. Gibson, Salem.

South Carolina Kansas-Dr. W. T. Newton, Ottawa. South Dakota-J. A. Lucas, Watertown. Kentucky-E, J. Polk, Louisville.

Tennessee-G. W. Armistead, Nashville, Louisiana-John N. Pharr, Berwick,

Texas-E. C. Heath, Rockwall. Maine-V. B. Cushing, Bangor.

Vermont-F. H. Shepard, Vergennes. Maryland-Edwin Higgins, Baltimore. Virginia-W. W. Gibbs, Staunton. Massachusetts-W. H. Partridge, Boston. Washington-Clark Davis, Seattle. Michigan-C. P. Russell, Detroit.

West Virginia-N. W. Beck, Wheeling. Minnesota-w. M. Lawrence, Minneapolis. Wisconsin-Prof. E. F. Cronk, Stoughton. Mississippi-Henry Ware, Pass Christian. Wyoming-Emma E. Page, Manville. Missouri-D. W. King, Maitland.

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PROPERTY EXEMPT FROM TAXATION IN STATES AND

TERRITORIES. ALABAMA.-All property of the U. S., CONNECTICUT.-U. S. and State propState and county, and municipal cor erty; property held and used for charorations; all school and church property, itable, religious or public educational ibraries of clergymen, family portraits, purposes; $3,000 of property of pensioners ind certain specific property to each and blind persons; wearing apparel, examily.

cept watches and jewelry exceeding $25 ALASKA.-Same as Oregon.

in value; furniture to amount of $500; ARIZONA.-Property of U. S., territory, farm tools to amount of $200; produce or ounty or municipality; schools, libraries farm for the year, including live stock; nd fire apparatus not maintained for fuel and provisions for family; swine to rivate profit; charitable and benevolent amount of $50; poultry to amount of $25; nstitutions; churches, cemeteries, and cash to amount of $100; private libraries roperties of widows or orphans, not to not exceeding $200; fire engines and xceed $1,000 for one family, where the buildings where kept; fishing apparatus; btal assessment does not exceed $2,000. stock in agricultural and ecclesiastical soARKANSAS.-Burying-grounds, school cieties; State bonds and bonds issued by uildings and apparatus, libraries and towns in aid of certain railroads. rounds used for school purposes, FLORIDA.-Public property used exhurches, public property used exclusively clusively for any public purpose, property r any public purpose, property held for held for educational, scientific, charitable, haritable purposes.

literary or religious purposes, and the CALIFORNIA.-Public schoolhouses, all property of religious, educational and tate and municipal property.

charitable corporations, may all be exCOLORADO.- Property, real and per empted by law. nal, of State, counties, cities, towns GEORGIA. – Burying-grounds, school id other municipal corporations, church buildings and apparatus, libraries and ts and buildings, if used for wor grounds used for

school purposes, ip or for schools or charitable pur churches, public libraries, books, paintses; cemeteries not held for private or ings, and statuary in free public hall, all rporate profit.

public property and institutions of edu

cation or charity none of which are towns and two acres in the country; held for private or corporate profit.

places of burial not held for private or IDAHO.- Property of U. S., State, coun corporate profit; institutions of purely ties, municipalities, churches, schools, devoted solely to the cause of education; charitable societies, widows resident and not used for gain, and whose income is orphans, up to $1,000; growing crops, devoted solely to the cause of education, mining clalms; libraries, tools and house public libraries, their endowments, and hold furniture to value of $250; property that part of their income used exclusively of those possessing rights to public lands. for their maintenance; parsonages occuILLINOIS.-Lands given

by United pied as such, with ground attached not States for school purposes, public school exceeding one-half acre in towns and two houses, church property owned by con acres in country; household goods and gregation, and used only for public other property of persons with families worship. cemeteries, United States public buildings, all State property, property be

not exceeding $250, and the year's crops.

The General Assembly may authorize longing to county, city or town used for

ny incorporated city or town to exempt the support of the poor; public buildings of county, city or town, with land not

manufacturing establishments from mu

nicipal taxation for not more than five exceeding 10 acres; property of institu years. tions of public charity, free public 11 LOUISIANA.-All public property, places braries, fire engines, with engine houses of religious worship or burial, all charand grounds, when owned by city or itable institutions; buildings and proptown; market houses, public squares and erty used exclusively for colleges or other grounds, and waterworks owned by city or town; all property of societies for

school purposes; real and personal estate

of any public library and of any other agricultural, horticultural, mechanical

literary association used by and conand philosophical purposes not used for nected with such library; all books and pecuniary profit.

philosophical apparatus, and all paintings INDIANA.--Property of State, city, and statuary of any company or associacounty, town or township, all lands tion kept in a public hall, when property granted for use of common schools, so that is not used or leased for purposes of long as they remain unsold; the personal private or corporate profit; household property and real estate of every manual property to value of $500; until 1899, labor school or college incorporated with capital, machinery and other property in the State, when used or occupied for employed in manufacture of textile fabcorporate purpose, real estate not to ex rics, leather, shoes, harness, saddlery, ceed 320 acres; buildings used for edu hats, flour machinery, agricultural implecational, literary, scientific or charitable ments and furniture, and other articles purposes by any institution, individual, of wood, marble or stone, soap, station

association or corporation, or so used by ery, ink and paper, boat building and I any town, township, city or county and chocolate, provided that not less than five

land on which situated; also lands hands are employed in each factory, | purchased with bona fide intention of MICHIGAN. -Public property, except

erecting buildings for such purpose there lands purchased at tax sales; property of on, not exceeding 40 acres; also personal G. A. R. posts, or literary, benevolent, property, endowment funds and interest charitable and scientific Institutions inthereon belonging to any such institu corporated under State laws; churches and tion; buildings used for religious worship, parsonages, cemeteries; wearing apparel, with their pews, furniture and parsonage family pictures, books to value of $150, and lands, not exceeding 10 acres, when house furniture to value of $200, musical owned by a church or religious SO instruments to value of $150, and other ciety, or in trust for its use; also every personal property to value of $200; propcemetery.

erty of poor; mules, horses and cattle not IOWA.-Property owned by the Gov over one year old, sheep and swine not ernment; parks and cemeteries; property over six months old, and all domesticated of public schools, fire companies, or of birds and insects. literary, scientific, benevolent, agricult MINNESOTA.-Public burying-grounds, ural and religious institutions; all an public schools, public hospitals, churches imals except horses, cattle, mules, asses, and church property used exclusively for sheep and swine; one year's crop; neces church purposes; charitable institutes; all sary furniture, clothing and food; farm public property, and $100 of personal utensils and mechanics' tools; Government property for each individual. land for one year after entry: soldier's MISSISSIPPI. --Cemeteries; U. S., State, homestead, not exceeding $500 in value. county or municipal property; property of Exemptions may also be made by the as religious, educational, agricultural or sessor on account of poverty.

charitable societies; public school propKANSAS.-All property of U. S., State erty; wearing apparel, excepting, jewels or county, city, town or school district, and watches; provisions on hand; farm except lands bid off for counties or cities products; one gun; poultry; household at tax sales; public property used ex furniture to value of $250; two cows and clusively for any public or municipal calves; ten sheep or goats; native colts purposes: graveyards; personal property under 3 years old; libraries, agricultural to amount of $200 for each family; per implements, pictures and works of art; sonal wearing apparel; family libraries mechanics tools; ten hogs; permanent and schoolbooks to value of $50, and factories, for ten years, established beproperty held for educational, scientific, tween April 2, 1892, and January 1, 1900, charitable, literary or religious purposes. for working cotton, fute, ramie, wool,

KENTUCKY.-Public property used for silk, furs, metals and all other manupublic purposes; places actually used for facturing implements or articles of use religious worship with grounds attached, In a finished state; factories belonging not exceeding one-hall acre in cities or to a trust or pool excepted.

MISSOURI. - Burying-grounds, U. S. NEW-YORK.-State or U. 5. lands; lands, State or municipal property. Prop- buildings erected for use of college, in erty held by agricultural and horti corporated academy or other seminary of cultural societies may be exempted by learning; every building for public worlaw.

ship; every schoolhouse, court and jail, MONTANA.- Property of U. s., State, with lots, buildings and furniture; every counties, cities, towns, school districts, poorhouse, almshouse, house of industry. municipal corporations and public 11 and house belonging to a company inbraries, Property, used exclusively for corporated to reform offenders or improve agricultural and horticultural societies the moral condition of seamen, and real for educational purposes, places for actual and personal property attached; real and religious worship, hospitals and places of personal property of every public library: burial not used or held for private or all stocks owned by State, or by literary or corporate profit, and institutions of pure charitable institutions; personal estate of ly public charity, may be exempted. incorporated company not made liable to NEBRASKA. - State and municipal taxation; personal property of

every property; burying-grounds; public prop clergyman and real estate occupied by erty used exclusively for any public pur him, value of both not to exceed $1,500; pose. Property held for educational, char all property exempted by law from ex itable or religious purposes, and property ecution, and property exempted by State held by agricultural or horticultural so and U. S. Constitutions. (There are cieties, may be exempted by law.

many special exemptions.) NEVADA.-All lands and other prop NORTH CAROLINA. -State and muerty owned by the State, or by the United nicipal property. Burying-grounds, wearStates, or by any county, municipal cor ing apparel, working tools, property of poration or village in this State; public those physically disabled, and property schoolhouses, with lots appurtenant there held for educational, scientific, charitable, to; mines and mining claims; churches, literary and religious purposes may be exchapels and other buildings used for re empted by law. ligious worship: furniture and grounds OHIO.-Schools and churches, cemeto the amount of $5,000 each; funds, fur teries, State and Federal property, county niture, etc.; buildings and grounds of buildings, poorhouses, public charities, fire Free and Accepted Masons, Independent apparatus; all property, used exclusively Order of Odd Fellows, and other similar for public purposes; soldiers' monuments; charitable organizations, benevolent so soldiers' relief funds, held by G. A. R.; cieties, etc., to the extent of $5,000 each; $100 personal property for each individual. all public cemeteries and graveyards; also OKLAHOMA.-Public property, property the property of widows and orphan chil of religious, educational and scientific indren, actual and bona-fide residents of stitutions, food and fuel for family for Nevada, to the amount of $1,000, and one year. only in one county.

OREGON.-Property of the U.S. or NEW-HAMPSHIRE.-Household furni State; personal property of all literary, ture, agricultural products and imple benevolent, charitable and scientific instiments, churches, neat stock under certain tutions incorporated within the State, and ages, carriages worth less than $50, real estate belonging to and actually ocschoolhouses and public buildings. No cupied for purposes for which they were property is taxed excepting that specified incorporated; houses of public worship by law. Towns may by vote exempt pro and their grounds; all public libraries and posed factories for not more than ten their real or personal property; property years. Ships and shipbuilding materials of Indians not citizens, except lands held are exempt in certain cases.

by them by purchase; personal property of NEW JERSEY.-U. S. bonds and se all persons unable, by reason of infirmity, curities, State securities which by law are age, or poverty, to contribute toward the exempt; property of counties, townships, public charges, and $300 personal property cities and boroughs, and personal prop of every householder, the articles to be erty outside State on which taxes have selected by him. been paid within twelve months; all col PENNSYLVANIA.-Property to amount leges, academies or seminaries of learn of $300. ing, public libraries, schoolhouses, build SOUTH CAROLINA.-Burying-grounds, ings erected or used for public worship, public schoolhouses, school buildings and and land on which situated, not to ex apparatus, libraries and grounds used for ceed 5 acres; furniture and personal prop school purposes; churches, public hoserty used thereon; endowment or fund of pitals, academies, colleges, universities any religious society, college, academy, and seminaries of learning, public liseminary of learning or public library; brarles, institutions of purely public charcorporations exempted by contract, stock ity; public property used exclusively for of corporations whose capital is taxable, any public purpose, and property held for pews in churches, graveyards not exceed educational, scientific, charitable, literary ing 10 acres, cemeteries, and all build or religious purposes may be exempted by ings erected or used for charitable pur

law. poses, and all personal property or funds SOUTH DAKOTA.-Property of U. S., of all charitable institutions and associa- State, county and municipalities; property tions.

used exclusively for agricultural and NEW-MEXICO.- Property of U. S., Ter horticultural societies, for school, religritory, municipal corporations, and liter lous, cemetery and charitable purposes, ary, scientific, benevolent, religious and and personal property to value of $25 for agricultural societies; public libraries; each person taxed. mines and mining claims of precious or TENNESSEE.-Public property used exuseful metals for ten years from date of clusively for any nublic purpose; personal location; Irrigating ditches, canals and property to the value of $1,000 in hands flumes, and cemeteries.

of each taxpayer, and property held for

educational, scientific, charitable, literary VIRGINIA.-Public property used exor religious purposes.

clusively for any municipal purpose, propTEXAS. Churches, public property used erty held for educational, charitable exclusively for any public purpose, and and religious purposes. All property beall property of municipal corporations; longing to the State, and all property behousehold and kitchen furniture to value longing to municipal corporations, may be at $250, including one sewing machine. exempted by law. Burying-grounds not used for private or WASHINGTON.-All U. S. and State corporate profit, school buildings and ap property, county courthouses, jails, hosparatus, and institutions of purely public pitals and poorhouses; public schools, free charity, may be exempted by law.

libraries, fire engines and houses, cemeUTAH.--Property owned by, and bonds teries, $300 of personal property for each and other obligations of, the U. S.; Ter householder and head of family. ritorial, county, municipal or school prop WEST VIRGINIA.-Property used fcz erty: real estate owned by any religious educational, literary, scientific, religious denomination, when used for public wor or charitable purposes; cemeteries and ship solely, not including residence of public property. minister; property owned by scientific, WISCONSIN.-Lands the property of the charitable or benevolent societies; public U. S. libraries and libraries of literary and WYOMING.-Property of U. s., State, scientific societies, when no income is de counties, school districts, municipal corrived theretrom; private libraries and li. porations and public libraries; lots with braries of professional persons to value of buildings thereon used exclusively for re3300; public property of all kinds; shares ligious worship, church parsonages, public of stock in corporations, when the cor cemeteries, grounds and buildings of litporation property is taxable; cemeteries; erary and scientific institutions incorpoproperty owned by fire or military com rated under State laws; grounds and panies; mining, claims, and the products buildings of benevolent, agricultural and of mines: wearing apparel, beds, bedding, religious societies, used solely by them, stoves, chairs, etc., to value of $100 for not exceeding 3 acres in extent, or the each family; mortgages and trust deeds revenue devoted solely to such objects; of real or personal property, and notes household and kitchen furniture, not to and debts secured thereby whenever the exceed $100; polls of all persons over 50 property held as security is taxable. years old.

NATURALIZATION LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES. DECLARATION OF INTENTION.-An to any order of nobility, he must make allen seeking naturalization as a citizen an express renunciation at the time of of the United States must declare on oath his application. before a Circuit or District Court of the SOLDIERS.-Any alien twenty-one years United States, or a District or Supreme old and upward who has been honorably Court of the Territories, or a court of discharged from the armies of the United record of any of the States having com States may become a citizen on his mon law jurisdiction and a seal and a petition, without any previous declaration clerk, at least two years before his ad of intention, provided he has resided in mission that it is, bona fide, his intention the United States at least one year preto become a citizen of the United States, vious to his application and is of good and to renounce forever all allegiance and moral character. fidelity to any foreign State or ruler, and MINORS.-Any allen under the age of particularly to the one of which he may twenty-one, who has resided in the be at the time a citizen or subject. United States three years next preceding OATH ON APPLICATION FOR AD

his twenty-first birthday, and has conMISSION.-At the time of his application tinued to reside therein up to the time for admission he must also declare on

he makes application to be admitted a citioath, before some one of the courts

zen, may, after he arrives at the age of above specified, "that he will support the

twenty-one, and after he has resided five Constitution of the United States, and

years within the United States, including that he absolutely and entirely renounces the three years of his minority, be adand abjures all allegiance and fidelity to mitted a citizen; but he must make a decevery foreign prince, potentate, State or

laration on oath and prove to the satissovereignty, and particularly, by name, faction of the court that for the two years to the prince, potentate, State or sov

next preceding it has been his bona-fide ereignty of which he was before a citizen

intention to become a citizen. or subject." CONDITIONS OF CITIZENSHIP. - It

CHILDREN OF NATURALIZED CITImust appear to the satisfaction of the

ZENS.-The children of persons who have court to which the alien has applied for

been duly naturalized, being under twenfinal admission that he has resided con

ty-one at the time of the naturalization of tinuously within the United States for at

their parents, shall, it dwelling in the five years, and in the State or er

United States, be considered as citizens. ritory where the court is held at least CITIZENS' CHILDREN BORN one year, and that during that time "he ABROAD.-The children of persons who has behaved as a man of good moral now are or have been citizens of the character, attached to the principles of United States are considered as citizens, the Constitution of the United States, and though they may be born out of the limwell disposed to the good order and hap its and jurisdiction of the United States. piness of the same."

CHINESE.-The naturalization of ChinaTITLES OF NOBILITY.-If the appli men is prohibited by Section 14, Chapter cant bears any hereditary title or belongs 126, Laws of 1882.

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