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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 04, 1912, Image 5

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"Everything a Home Should Be.,r
Here Is a Type of Home
. . ?* -
Never Before Constructed
At the Price
HEY are of a type that investment builders have always steered clear of.
(y | . Not that they did not think there would be a demand for such a home.
Quite the contrary. But builders did not feel that they could construct such
a home and keep the selling price anywhere near what could safely be called
So It Remained for the
Spring Road Properties
to Raise the Standard of Home Building
Without Raising the Price
It is difficult to describe the many points of superiority about the Spring
Road Properties. But they are apparent to the most casual observer.
We Refer to Such Features As
Parquetry Floors Throughout the Entire House.
Fireplaces in Both Parlor and Dining Room.
Both Gas and Electric Lights.
Perfect Sunlight and Ventilation Facilities.
Especially Elaborate Interior Woodwork Trimmings.
Balconied Colonial Front Porches.
Extra Deep Front Lawn=Highly Terraced.
Two=story Back Porches.
Hiot=water Heat.
And Innumerable Other Innovations
An inspection will immediately impress you with the fact that here is a home
distinctly different from any other that you can buy already built?and at a price
far lower than you yourselt could have a home of a similar character constructed,
for the Spring Road Properties are the last of an operation embracing 350 homes
in all. which enabled the builders to operate on a scalc that demanded the low
est prices on all materials.
An Unequaled Location
adds mightily to the valuation of the Spring Road Pioperties. When we tell you
that it is on Spring Road, right where it intersects 14th Street, you will get a
pretty clear idea as to the many advantages to be enjoyed by such a location.
But it remains for you to see the properties in order to fully appreciate the ex
tra-added reason why one of them should be YOUR home. It will mean much
should you ever desire to sell.
Price, $5,200 *;
J$500 Cash*
Terms\$38.00 Per Month
(which pays directly on the home, including ell interest.)
TO INSPECT?Take any 14th street car going north. Get of?
at 14th st. and Spring road and you are right at the homes?only a
few minutes' ride from center of city.
?will be accepted from those who do not find it convenient
to immediately transfer $500 cash into one of the Spring
Road Properties. All that is required in such cases is a
small increase of the amount of the monthly payments.
Shannon & Luchs
713 14th St. N.W.
"Look for Our Green and White Sign."
hvs States Supplied With
Some of the Animals.
Bill Now in Congress Provides for
Establishment of Fenced Res-'
ervation in Wyoming.
Five states have been supplied with
shipments of elk during the peat season,
in pursuance of the plan of the general
Kovernment to save the animals from
such practical extinction as has overtaken
the buffalo. Nearly all of the western
states are now anxious for shipments of
the elk. They are being distributed as
fast as possible, but the work is slow
and expensive and limited to the winter
yeason. The states supplied this year
were Washington. Oregon. Utah, 'Colo
rado and Montana.
The biological survey of the Depart
ment of Agriculture has distributed the
animal*. It alms to make the shipments
average as near twenty as possible. Sfost
of the elk are collected during the winter
at Jacksoris Hole, where the government
ina-kes a practice of feeding them during
the winter. About 7t)0 tons of hay were
used In this way during last winter. The
animals come In to be fed and are driven
Into a strong corral and then the ones
for shipment are taken out and put on
the ears. It is a delicate job to get the
Mg wild animals without injuring them.
There Is not much money available, but
the department is doing as much as pos
sible with the funds In hand.
?bout 70,000 in Country.
It is hard to take an accurate census
Of wild animals, but. so far as the survey
? an ascertain, there are now about 70.000
elk In the United States. Most of these
are n the Yellowstone National Park and
the.Jacksons Hole region. There used
to be any quantity of elk In all the west
ern states, but they have been killed oft
by hunters and by winter starvation until
their end Is In sight, unless the states
take active step* to preserve them.
All the states that want elk now aic
being supplied by way of the national
forests. When a shipment is collected it
is destined for some particular forest.
There the animals are turned loose and
allowed to multiply. They arc protected
as closely as possible by the rangers and
state tunc wardens.
There Is now a bill in Congress for
establishing a new fenced elk reservation
in the Wind Cave country of Wyoming,
and. If possible, this reservation will be
completed during the com!ng summer.
During the last winter there were twelve
elk sent by the survey to the Flathead
bison reserve in Montana. There Is an
area of 20,000 acres under fence there.
The conditions are ideal for the buffalo.
Starting two years ago with a govern
ment herd of thlrty-slx, there are now
more than sixty head. There is a con
siderable part of the reservation better
adapted to elk than to buffalo and the
two herds will not interfere with each
Help From Fraternal Order.
The department hopes for considerable
help in preserving the elk from the Order
of Elks. The order two years ago agreed
to discontinue the use of elk teeth as a
The survey is trying to help the con
servation of the prong-horned antelope
in the Mime way. This is a much mor?
difficult task, owing to the habits of the
animals that l'.ve by preference In the
big desert stretches where it is almost
impossible to protect them.
West Pointer Who Challenged Doc
tor Must Apologize.
NEWBURO. N. Y., May 4.-Acting as
a representative of Gen. Barry, superin
tendent of the Military Academy at West
Point. Lieut. Glade has called on Dr.
Thomas McMenamin to assure him that
proper amends would be made for the
conduct of Cadet Robert Littlejohn of
South Carolina, a member of the class of
Littlejohn was riding through Highland
Falls last Saturday when his mount be
came ungovernable and ran down Dr.
Frank McMenamin, who was on the side
walk. The cadet was cautioned to be
more careful by Dr. Thomas McMena
min. who was nearby in an automobile.
Littlejohn made an angry reply, which
was followed by a letter telling the doc
tor that while the cadet could not meet
him in Highland Falls. the doctor could
see him any Wednesday or Saturday
afternoon at Weft Point if "satisfac
tion" was demanded.
Mr. McMenamin told Lieut. Glade that
he had no desire to hare the cadet pun
ished, but he did demand an apology In
some form, and if that were not forth
coming In a reasonable time the case
tu.d be ser.t to the Secretary of War.
House Appropriates $25,000
for the Inves
Charging that the proposed "money
trust" investigation will come to no pur
pose whatsoever. Representative Hill of
Connecticut yesterday afternoon tried to
stop the Holise from appropriating $23,000
for the investigation, but failed. Repre
sentative Hill said that the committee
on banking and currency had sent to
every bank In the country blank forms
calling for information, over which Con
gress has no control.
"Every particle of information with
reference to national banks which is
sought for by these questions can be ob
tained from the controller's office without
any expenditure of money, and the facts
sought to be obtained from state banks
Congress has no jurisdiction over."
Representative Mann of Illinois said
that other committees had been appointed
to make similar Investigations.
"I do not oppose this resolution, be
cause I am qul^e willing. If gentlemen
on that side (democratic) of the Houqp
are determined, for them to show either
how extravagant or how inefficient the
committees are when they have appoint
ed one committee for making one investi
gation that they shall appoint another
committee to make the same investiga
tion. because this is work the committee
on the judiciary ought to do.
"We have already passed a resolution
of the House directing the committee
banking and currency to do it, and an
other resolution directing the committee
on the judiciary to do it."
The resolution, introduced by Repre
sentative Lloyd of Missouri, to appropri
ate $25,000, however, was adopted with
no further comment. ?
Industrial Workers of World Cause
Trouble in British Columbia.
PRINCIg RUPERT, B. C.. May 4.-Rail
way contractors are expecting labor trou
bles In the construction camps along the
line of the Grand Trunk Pacific between
Haselton and Fraser lake. Organisers of
the Industrial Workers of the World
have enrolled many of the men and are
urging a general tie-up.
Railway contractors have agreed that
at the Hist sign of trouble they will sus
pend operations indefinitely, refuse to
furnish the men with food and let them
walk out of the country. Ths men will
be hundreds of miles from settlements
In some cases.
Base Ball Not What It Once Was,
Says "Mr. Dooley."
"We usen't to think base ball was a;
science. No wan was very good at it
that was good at annythlng else," says
Mr. Dooley, in his article on "The Higher
Base Ball" in The Sunday. Star. "A
young fellow that had a clear eye in his
head an' a sthrong pair iv legs undher
him, an' that was. onaisy in th' close at
omysphere iv th' schoolroom, d'ye mind,
an* didn't like th' pro-flssyon lv plumb
ing, was Uke as not to jine a ball team.
"He come home In th' fall with a dimon
in his shirt front an' a pair lv hands ?n
him that looked like th' boughs iv a three
that's been sthruck be llghtnln', an' he
was th' hayro lv th' nelgborhood till his
dimon melted an' he took to dhrivin' a
thruck. But 'tis far dlflt'rent nowadays.
To be a ball player, a man has to hav' a
joynt intelleck.
"Inside base ball, th' pa-aperfe calls it.
Is so deep that'd give brain fever to a
pro-flssor iv asthronomy to thry to figure
it out. Each wan lv these here mathy
matical janluses have to carry a thou
sand . mysteryous signals In his head, an'
they're changed ivry day an' sometimes
In th' middle iv th' game. I'm sorry for
th* poor fellows. ?
"In th* old days whin they were through
with th' game they'd maybe sthray over
to th' Dutchman's f r a pan iv beer. Now
they hurry home to their study an' spind
th' avenln' poorin' over books iv allglbera
an' thrlgynemethry."
Adrian H. Boole Would Bar Them
From Panama Canal.
Adrian H. Boole of Washington, rep
resenting independent shipping Inter
ests, voiced vigorous opposition to rail
road-owned ships using the Panama
canal before the Senate committee on
interoceanic canals yesterday.
Hs also favored their exclusion from
the coastwise trade. Mr. Boole de-.
elarsd that the frssr the shtps are the
greater is competition, sad for that rea
son the ships should be divorced from
the railroads.
Agricultural Clerks Would
Profit by Senate Measure.
Total Appropriation for Department
Increased $1,723,610.
Large Amount Also Favored for
Roads and Phone Lines in
National Forests.
eontrast the legislative
a.nnr i ti " b,n reported by the House
appropriations committee is the agricul
ture appropriation bill reported to the
Senate today from the Senate committee
n agriculture. The House committee's
bill gave a staggering blow to the faith
ful clerks of Uncle Sam, and the Senate
committee s bill provides many increases
for officials and clerks of the Department
of Agriculture.
As the agricultural appropriation bill
was passed by the House, it carried ap
propriations of $15,933,306. The Senate
committee on agriculture recommends
amendments involving the appropriation
of $1,723,610 additional. Thus, if the bill
is passed by the Senate as recommended
by the committee, it will carry- total ap
propriations of $17,656,976.
For Checking Forest Fires.
About half of the increase recommend
ed by the Senate committee Is in one
item-an increase of $800,000 in the ap- |
propriation for fighting and preventing
forest fires, making the total for that
purpose $1,000,000, or the same as the
appropriation for the current year. There
1ft also recommended an increase of
$225,000 in the appropriation for the con
struction and maintenance of roads,
trails, telephone lines, etc., in the na
tional forests, as a means of protecting
the forests.
Amendments also recommended by the
Senate committee aim to prevent the ex
termination of the elk, bison and other
similar American animals. Provision is
made for the establishment of the Wood
Cave game preserve upon land in the
Wind Cave National Park, In South Da
kota. as a permanent range for bison
and other American animals, and appro
priations of $15,000, to acquire land to
insure an adequate water supply, and of
$17,000. for inclosing thep reserve with a I
fence and erecting necessary buildings,
are recommended.
For a winter game (elk) reserve an
otlrer amendment makes provision for
the purchase of about 2.000 acres of land
south of the Yellowstone Park, in Wy
oming. and provides $50,000 for building
inclosures and buildingB.
Division of Markets.
For the establishment of a new division
in the Department of Agriculture, to be
known as a divisioin of markets, provi
sion is made by a proposed appropriation
of $50,000. This division is to make in
vestigations and keep farmers informed
as to when and where are the best mar
kets for the products of their lands.
With other important changes In the
bill recommended by the committee are
the following:
Secretary's office?Changes In the office
of the Secretary included increases as
follows: One chief clerk, an increase of
$500; one inspector, an increase of $250;
two law clerks. $2,500 each, $5,000; one
law clerk, $1,800; one construction in
spector, an increase of $200; one mechan
ic, $100; one skilled laborer, $960. A sup
plemental estimate was submitted for an
increase of $4,040 for the promotion of
thirty-five mechanics in the mechanical
fhops. Total increase. $12,850.
Weather bureau?The salary of the as
sistant chief of this bureau was Increased
$25<>. and that of four copyists or type
writers $60 each, or $240; one assistant
foreman of division, $200; one lithog
rapher. $200; one engineer, $100. In all.
Under general expenses an increase of
five items has been made to provide for
the establishment of one additional sta
tion. amounting in all to $10,000.
The word "seismology' has been insert
ed, as estimated, to provide for the scien
tific study of earthquake phenomena.
For Animal Industries.
Bureau of animal industry?The sum of!
$611,800 was submitted in the estimates
for "inspection and quarantine work," and
the estimate is allowed, it being an in
crease of $19,100 over the amount al
lowed in the Hoivse bill. A part of the
increase is necessary on account of the
new animal quarantine stations at the
ports of "Baltimore and Boston, and a part
will be used to extend the work of eradi
cation of tuberculosis.
A provision for the inspection of butter
factories Is restored as estimated.
The sum of $52,180 was estimated for
theorem "Investigations and experiments
in animal husbandry." The appropriation
last year was $47,480. This increase of j
$4,700 is for the operation and mainte
nance of that part'of the Beltsville farm
devoted to experiments in animal hus
A provision, as estimated, is restored
to authorize exchanges, so that surplus
animals may be disposed of without loss I
and sales made without condemnation
and auction.
In the item for "Co-operative experi
ments in animal feeding and breeding"
the words "and the exhibition of animals"
have been restored, aB estimated, and I
the amount increased from $50,000 to
$100,000, to provide for "experiments in'
the breeding of horses for military pur-1
poses," an increase of $50,000.
Salaries Are Increased.
Bureau of plaat Industry?The salary of
the chief clerk has been Increased $250
and one clerk, class 1 (new), provided, a
total increase of $1,450.
The appropriation "for investigations of I
plant diseases and pathological collec
tions" has been Increased $6,570.
An appropriation of ?5,000 has been al
lowed for the investigation and improve
ment of ginseng and the control of Its I
diseases. The value of ginseng exported 1
last year was over $1,000,000.
The Item "For investigating the gin
ning, handling, grading, etc., of cotton"
was increased $4,000 and provision made
for the purchase! of machinery to conduct
tests and determine t'he spinning value of
the different grades of cotton.
The provision for collecting, testing,
etc., of rare seeds, bulbs, etc., has been
Increased $49,320 for the purchase and
distribution of drought-resistant field
The appropriation for investigation and
improvement of cereals and methods of
cereal production is increased $10,000 and
is approved by the department.
An increase of $10,000 is made in con
nection with sugar-producing plants fori
their utilization and culture.
There Is added $1,930 for investigation
and improvement of grazing lands.
For the study and demonstration of the
best methods of meeting the ravages of
the cotton-boll weevil an Increase of S2T
040 Is provided. * '
The item for "investigation and Im
provement of methods of crop produc
tion under semi-arid or dry-land condi
tions" has been increased $10.0U0.
A new provision for the utilization of
the by-products arising in the process of
clearing and for studying the methods
of clearing logged-off lands Is inserted.
I Rangers Get More Money.
Forest service?An increase of $100 to
each of fifty-four rangers, amounting to
$5,400, has been granted as estimated.
This Is the only Increase granted in the
Alary roll of the forest service.
All of the military reservation of Fort
.nsate, Ne.v Mexico, is made a part
Avenue Heights
"The Best Buy In Washington."
Sold since April I
Genera) Sales Agent.
Aftierican Security and Trust Co.,
Amos H. Plumb, Trustees.
of the Zuni national forest, subject, how
ever, to the use of the War Department.
A provision Is also made for the pro
tection of lands under contract for pur
chase. or for acquisition under condem
nation proceedings.
Fifty thousand dollars is provided for
seurveys by employes of the forest serv
ice under the direction of the United
States surveyor general, and the listing
of such lands within forest reserv es.
An increase of $15,000 Is provided for
an investigation of wood distillation, the
same to be used to investigate, methods
of distillation of Douglas flr and dther
northwestern species of flr and timber.
Six thousand seven hundred and sixty
dollars Is added to the Item "for experi
ments and investigations of range condi
tions," etc.. for the purpose of adding to
the force of inspectors and extending the
work to all six districts.
Twenty-six thousand six hundred and
forty dollars is added for the purchase
of seeds, cones and nursery stock, In
cluding a provision that the Secretary
may procure such seed, etc.. by open pur
chase whenever the cost does not exceed
$800, and such method is in the public
Bureau of chemistry?The salary of the
chief food and drug inspector has been
Increased $240 as estimated.
The item for the enforcement of the
food and drugs act has been increased
$2.1,000, which accords with the estimate,
and is an increse of the force of scientific
employes and for new investigations.
A provision carrying $5,000 for the pur
chase of what is known as the Marsh
test Is restored, as estimated," for detect
ing artificial coloring matter in whisky,
the payment for which includes full sat
isfaction for previous use of the patent.
Bureau of soils?One soil cartographer,
$1,000. This wfts included In the esti
mates, and is to provide for the services
of a competent employe.
The amount for investigating soils and
indicating the result is Increased $18,890.
Bureau of entomology?'The appropriation
for the Investigation of insects afTectlng
cereal and forage plants. Including the al
falfa weevil, is Increased $35,000. and the
sum of $10,000 Is made Immediately avail
The appropriation for investigation of
insects affecting truck crops, sugar beets,
etc., is increased $15,000.
Biological survey?In the item "For in
vestigating the food habits of birds and
animals," an increase of $4,000 has been
made, with an addition provision for
investigations and experiments in con
nection with rearing of fur-bearing ani
mals, including mink and marten.
An increase of $10,<4*> is provided in
the item of biological investigation and
the preparation of maps.
Division of accounts and disburse
ments?The salary of the chief of divi
sion is increased $250; the salary of the
assistant chief *260. and the salary of
the custodian of records and flies $200.
In all, $700.
Division of publications?Salaries of
clerks and other employes in this division
have been increased $2,130.
Bureau of statistics?No change has
been made in the appropriation for sal
aries of employes of this bureau.
A provision is also made for a. new di
vision. to be known as the division of
markets, carrying an appropriation of
$50,000 or so much thereof as may be
Office of experiment stations?For nu
trition investigation an increase of $4,000
has been made. An increase of $2H,300
is provided for drainage investigation.
Public roads?The sumof $30,000, as
estimated, is provided for conducting
field experiments and various matters ot
road construction and maintenance, and
for the purchase of materials and em
ployment of labor, erection of buildings,
Exhibit Is Authorized.
The Secretary of Agriculture is au
thorized to make an exhibit at the meet
ing of the next International dry land
congress, to be held at Lethbrldge Al
berta. Canada, In October, 1912.
The Secretary is also authorised to meet
the emergency caused by a continuous
spread of the chestnut bark disease by
continuing the study of the nature and
the habits of the parasite fungus causing
the disease, to expend such appropriation
In such manner as he may deem best in
co-operation with state authorities and
individuals, and to pay all expenses, In
cluding rent, for which purpose the sum
of $40,000 is appropriated, $30,000 thereof
to be Immediately available, and not ex
ceeding $10,000 to be used in the study
of the relation of insects to the chestnut
bark disease.
The sum of $10,000 Is appropriated to
enable the Secretary of Agriculture to es
tablish and maintain an agricultural ex
periment station near Gerome, Idaho, on
government land, for experimenting in
the cultivation, acclimating and develop
ment of the most nutritious and produc
tive types of potatoes and for the pur
pose of experimentation and development
of the American sugar-beet seed adapted
to irrigated lands.
Man Who Confesses'to Bobbery Told
to Be a "Good Man."
KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 4.?"I'll have
to stretch the law to give you a chance,
but I feel inclined to take a long shot
this time, believing you will make good.
Go and be a good man."
A man who had pleaded guilty to rob
bery and who gave his name as Fred
Helmer, formerly of Boston, was thus
paroled by Judge Ralph S. Latshaw in
the criminal court here yesterday. The
prisoner, who had the appearance of a
well-to-do business man, said he former
ly was wealthy, but had lost his money
ln a western project.
He attempted robbery when hungry
and was captured after being shot.
Throwing herself directly under the
wheels of a Chesapeake and Ohio train
just after It had left the Staunton, Va..
station Monday, Miss Celia Leech, on in
mate ot the Western State Hospital, was
Instantly killed, her body being complete
ly severed at the waist.
Canada and United States to
Formulate Rules Following
Hague Award.
An important conference is expected to
take place here next week between Mr.
Haaen, the Canadian minister for marine
and fisheries, and Sir Edward Mortis, the
Newfoundland premier, on one side, and
Chandler Anderson, solicitor for the De
partment of State on the other, relating
to the regulations to be adopted by the
two governments to carry out the award
of The Hague arbitration regarding the
North American fisheries.
The arbitrators left for the adjustment
of the two governments a few matters
involving no question of principle, but of
considerable importance to the fishermen.
Facts Not Originally Known.
The settlement of this question must be
determined by the development of tacts
unknown to the arbitrators; at the time
The Hague decision was rendered. These
facta have now been determined and it
is expected that next ween's conference
will result in a permanent settlement of
the last of the issues connected with the
fisheries which have caused friction be
tween the two countries for the last cen
While this subject is under discussion
an effort will be made to avert the threat
ened withdrawal of Canada from the in
ternational agreement regarding what are
known as the "inland fisheries." The
President recently appointed Job Hedges
of New York to succeed David Starr Jor
dan as the United States commissioner
to deal with that subject. Mr. Hedges
probably will be summoned to Washing
ton to confer directly with Minister Haaen
and E. E. Prince, the Canadian member
of the inland fisheries commission.
Action- by Parliament.
The Canadian government already haa
ratified the agreement reached by the
original commissioners, and passed an act
to put it Into effect.
It is not disposed, however, to concur
in the action of the United States Senate
in passing at the last session an act of i
a similar purport, because it contained
provisions suspending the application of
two of the regulations drawn by the
commissioners which the Canadians re
gard as of prime importance. These re
late to the fisheries of Lake Michigan
and to the salmon fisheries bf British
Columbia, and are objectionable to Amer
ican fishing Interests. It is hoped the
conference next week will provide for a
satisfactory settlement of that issue.
Mayor of New York Wants Ordi
nance to Govern Picture Shows.
NEW YORK, May 4.?For more than
a year various civic societies have been
prodding the New York aldermen to pro
vide for the better regulation of the
moving picture theaters in New York
city. Now Mayor Gaynor haa decided to
take a hand in an effort to atlr the alder
men to action, his first step being a
letter, in which he says to the board:
"These shows are a great BOlace and
i the source of much entertainment and
education to the whole community. They
are attended by all kinds of people, and
especially by those who cannot afford to
attend more expensive places of amuse
ment. The pictures shown are moral and
Instructive. Our part is to safeguard
these showa In all respects, physical, men
tal and moral, by a good ordinance."
Heir Drowns, Inheritance Lost.
NEW YORK. May 4.?On? of the cabin
passengers who died on the Titanic was
Daniel Moran, a New York polioeman.
who had gone to Ireland to claim an In
heritance and was returning with his sis
ter. The money. $15,000 In all. wa? lost
with him. It was willed to him by his
father, Patrick Moran of Limerick, who
had been a lighthouse keeper on the
Irish coast for many years.
Argentine Wants Experts to
Develop Agricultural Work.
Department Already Has Sent H. F.
Schultz?Government's Work
The government of Argentine in engag
ed in organizing its agricultural work on
a. larger scale than ever and Is applying
to this government for a number of quail
fled technical men. One has boen select
ed and is on the way there and there are
several others that probably will be se
The new work in Argentine will not lie
a. separate department, but will H>e a big
division of what Is now that country's
department of commerce and labor. The
Argentine government has a large aren
and a varied climate. The government
has been watching the development of
the Department of Agriculture In the
United States and has sent a number of
Investigators here. Now they want six
special men to carry on the extended
Schultz One of Those to Go.
The man that has already been selected
Is H. F. Schultz of the department, who
is to be placed In charge of the propagat
ing garden that will be established at the
capital. He is already on his way south.
W. F. Wight, who has been In the divi
sion of plant Introduction, also has been
tentatively selected, and the Argent!n<
government wants to organize a similar
division in its service. Mr. Wight is now
in Europe investigating the potato Indus- ?
try, and he has been offered a temporary
Job, with all expenses paid. If he will go
to Argentine for six months and organize
the plant introduction work. As it wlli
mean merely a six-month furlough at a
largely increased salary and a trip to a
new country from Europe. It Is thought
there is not much question of his accept
The negotiations for the new men are
being carried on here between the Argen
tine legation and the Department of Ag
In speaking of this foreign work. As
sistant Secretary Hays said that while it
robbed the American service of some
good men, it was a good thing for the
men themselves and that Its advantages
to this government probably outweighed
ItB disadvantages.
Advantages of Plan.
The fact, he said, that the foreign gov
ernments turned to the United States for
technical men showed how the agricul
tural work of this government was re
garded abroad. The filling of these for
eign posts either temporarily or perma
nently by Americans makes greatly for
International understanding and probably
will do more than anything else to even
tually bring about world peace. There is
always less danger, he said, of a serious
disagreement with a man with whom you
were personally acquainted.
It will be of advantage also to this
country to have men in responsible posts
abroad where they are In a poaition to
keep this country In touch with proposed
or accomplished economic developments
that business men In this country ought
to know.
Greater Strides Under American Con
trol Than in Centuries Before.
Porto Rico has advanced more In
civilization, labor conditions and gen
eral welfare during the short period
of American supervision than In the
previous four hundred years, declared
Santiago Igleslas. representative of the
American Federation of Labor in Porto
Rico, before the House committee on
Insular affairs.
Mr. Igleslas urged the Wilson bill
for a department of agriculture and
labor In Porto Rico.
Cascarets immediately cleanse and regulate the stomach, remove the
sour, undigested and fermenting food and toul gases; take the excess bile
from the liver and carry off the decomposed waste matter and poison
from the intestines and bowels.
A Cascaret tonight will straighten yon oat by morning ? a 10-cent
box will keep your entire family feeling good for months- Don't forget
the children.

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