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IS ON IN BELGIUM ' TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND MEN .THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY «QUIT THEIR WORK. Strike Has Shown Greater Strength Than Was Expected by Impartial Observers, Although Clericals Call It a Pitiable Fiasco. Brussels.—The great strike of work ingmen in Belgium to force the gov prnment to grant manhood suffrage began quietly Monday, and at night fall It was estimated that 200,000 men throughout the country had quit work. This number Is at least 100,000 short ef the socialist predictions, and the olerical press is beginning to call the movement a "pitiable fiasco." Nevertheless the strike has shown greater strength than was expected by Impartial observers. The strike thus far has been un marked by disturbances or any special Inconveniences to the general public. The gas, electric and street cleaning services, and the street cars and rail roads are in operation as usual, but Brussels merchants say trade is at a standstill. The factory district is full •f children of the provincial strikers, who are being cared for by the fàmt lies of liberals The only act of "sabotage" occurred In a suburb, where three big machines in a leather factory were damaged. Brussels Is not an Industrial center. There are about 60,000 workmen here, of whom less than 20,000 are out. MORGAN LAID AT REST. Body of Financier Finds Resting Placs in Family Plot in Connecticut. Hartford, Conn.—The body of J. P. Morgan is at rest. It was burled Mon day on the crest of Cedar Hill cem etery, the sixth of the house of Mor gan to find resting places there. His grave Is to the west of -the great pxmument of red granite that marks £he family plot To the east lies his father, Junius Spencer Morgan; his mother and a brother who died in boyhood. To the north are the graves of his grandparents, Joseph and Sar ah. Like the others, the graves of the newcomer will be marked by a small brown headstone. Inscribed: "John plerpont Morgan, 1836-1913." Hartford, the nancler's birthplace, bad its flags at half mast under a lowering sky when the seven-car fu peral train, manned with a crew that bad operated Mr. Morgan's special trains in his lifetime, arrived shortly alter 2 o'clock. POPE RALLIES FROM RELAPSE. Danger Point Passed and Holy Father Will Recover. Rome.—The pope has rallied In a wonderful manner from the serious at tack from which he suffered Sunday. He appeared to be on the point Oi death Sunday night, bu the physicians' report Indicates that the danger point, for the present at least, has been passed. « Sunday Civil Bill Introduced. Washington.—Providing that a cer tain $300,000 of its total shall not be need for Sherman law prosecution of farmers' co-operative organizations or labor anions, the sundry civil appro priation bill was reintroduced Monday from the floor of the house. Former President Taft vetoed the bill in the last hours of his office, because of that proviso, which he characterized as "class legislation of the most vicious «sort " The bill also carried appro priations for varie as branches of the government, totaling $116,000,000. Stoppage Partial. Tournai, Belgiqm,—The stoppage of work here was only partial In the Quarries and coal mines. At the fac tories nearly the full complement of 'workers went Into the shops. Grain Dealer Admits Forgery. ; St. Louis.—Arthur Richardson, for mer head of the Richardson Grain company, pleaded guilty to forgery In the circuit court here Monday and was sentenced to five years' imprisonment. 8lays Four Children and Himself. Fitchburg, Mass.—Ernest Moschner, aged 35, murdered his four children and then killed himself by shooting, at his home on Rollstone street. Con tinued ill health made the man tem porarily Insane. Will Succeed Loeb. Washington.—Frank L. Polk, a New York lawyer and former chairman of the New York civil Bervlce commis sion, has formally accepted President ;Wllson's offer to become collector of customs at New York. Underwood on Sick List Washington.—Representative Under wood of Alabama, chairman of the house ways and means committee and Democratic floor leader, was con ned to his bed Monday as the result of an attack of acute Indigestion. Fatal Strike Riot. Mamaroneck, N. Y.—One man was shot and killed, one was mortally wounded and several others Injured In a clash between the police and several hundred striking track laborers the. New Haven railroad. White 8laver Sentenced Keokuk, la.—Charles W. Johnson of Burlington, who was found guilty lq the federal court of violating the Mann white slave act In inducing his wife to lead an Immoral life, was sentenced to five years' imprisonment. Would Remove Secrecy. Washington.—The secret caucus in congress would be abolished and It would be unlawful for a caucus or con ference to bind a legislator to vote against his best judgment, according to a bill Introduced Monday. on CAUCUS VOTES FOR FREE SU6AR IN THREE YEARS Louls'a»a Men Routed In Their Effort to Secure Protection for the Sugar Interests. • Washington.—President Wilson won his fight for ultimate free raw sugar in the Democratic caucus on Saturday by a 4 to 1 vote. The Louisiana men were routed in their effort to secure protection for the sugar interests. The bill will be sent to the senate with a 2$ per cent redaction on the present duties, with free sugar at the end of three years. Underwood led the fight against Broussard to save the president s com promise plan and the vote was decis ive. Broussard presented in his ori ginal proposition a reduction in the tariff on raw sugar to $1.42 per hun dred pounds leading to free raw sugar h nine years. He was defeated in the caucus, 86 to 15. He followed this with amendments gradually reducing the tax on sugar, but always elimi nated the three-year term under which sugar should be admitted free. This was President Wilson's compromise to meot the sugar planters of Louisiana. Representative Hardwick of Georgia, who was chairman of the Investigation of the sugar trust, led the fiaht for Im mediate free raw sugar. He was do feated by 156 to 62. LEGISLATION IRRITATES JAPS Embassador Instructed to Protest Against Action of California. Tokio. —Viscount Chlnda, Japanese embassador to the United States, has been instructed by the foreign office to make formal representations «at Washington regàrding the anti-Jap anese legislation of the state of Cali fornia. Irritation over the California land legislation is increasing throughout the country. All the political parties have sent deputations to the premier and to the foreign minister asking them to adopt measures to preserve Jap anese treaty rights In America. Dumping Ground for Meats Washington. — Unless radical changes are made In the meat inspec tion laws of this country, the free meat clause of the present tariff bill will make the United States the dumping ground of the world for dis eased meats, in the opinion of mem bers who have had the matter caller Lto their attention. Contrary to gen eral belief, under our present laws the meat of foreign countries may -come into this country practically without inspection. Honor Memory of Major Butt. Washington.—A monument to Major Archibald W. Butt, military aide to Presidents Roosevelt and Taft and who was lost when the Titanic sank'almost a year ago. will be dedicated May 30 in Arlington National cemetery upon a spot Major Butt, in 1903. selected for his burial place when he was depot quartermaster here and in direct charge of the cemetery. Timely Discovery of Bomb. iNew York.—A bomb thrown on the basement Bteps-of a moving picture theatre on Fourteenth street late Sat urday night was discovered just in the nick of time to prevent a panic and possible disaster to 2,000 persons who crowded the theatre. MISS HAMILTON « « k 1 ■ W0 Mlse Hamilton was the favorite grandchild of the lata J. P. Morgan and waa with him whan ha dlad. 8ha waa prostrated for several days after her grandfather's death. John B- Henderson Dead. Washington.—John BrookB Hender son, former United States senator from Missouri and author of the thirteenth amendment to the United States con stitution, died Saturday. He was 86 years old. Troops Withdrawn. Buffalo. N. Y —A court order was signed Saturday morning directing the withdrawal of the 3,000 state militia called here in connection with the strike of the carmen of the Interna tional Railway company. Fire In Penitentiary. Lansing, Kan—Fire that started in the state penitentiary here Saturday from an explosion of dynamite in the binding twine plant destroyed that building with three structures. or four other Cuban Mayor Assassinated Havana.—Coforino A. Mendez, the newly elected Conservative mayor of the olty of Cienfuogos, in the province of Santa Clara, was assassinated Sat urday night. Six suspected men have bean arrested. « BESTOWING THE APOSTOUC BLESSING V •ir#; ■ * .*■ ■ > r v : > :>• . ' 3 f < " * * }> m ». « I?!'.#'' h . -, ■ > « ■ ;; :§ i S This photograph shows Pope Pius X. in his bestowing his blessing on visitors to the Vatican. customary attitude when SENKTE LEADERS YIELD TO WILSON TO ACCEPT PRESIDENT'S VIEWS AS TO FREE WOOL AND ONE CENT SUGAR. Conference With President Results in Working Agreement Under Which Executive and Senate Leaders Have Yielded Certain Points Washington.—The attitude of the senate toward President Wilson's tar Iff plans, as embodied in the new house tariff hilf, became fairly well defined Thursday after another meet ing of the Democratic members of the finance committee. Briefly, the sen ate committee will agree to accept the view of the president and the house as to free wool and 1 cent sugar, with the "free sugar in three years" attachment; hut it will exercise its right to amend other schedules and provisions of the tariff bill sb it thinks best. The conference with the president brought a working agreement, under which both the executive and tht sen ate leaders have yielded certain points. The senate Democrats do not propose to make any general Increase in the rates of the tariff bill, or to make the senate liable to the charge of having impeded the efforts of the president and the house toward tariff reform. Changes will be made in many schedules, however, the work having been started Thursday, with a con sideration of the first schedule in the bill. Some of the changes, regarded as necessary by the senate leaders, may be carried over to the house and put into the bill in the Democratic caucus still in progress there. FEDERAL LOANS TO FARMERS. Uncle Sam Will be Asked to Extend Helping Hand to Agriculturalists. Chicago—A committee authorized Thursday at the closing session of the conference on marketing and farm credits will go to Washington shortly and present to President Wilson the conclusions of the 500 scientific agri culturists, financiers and economists who attended the three-day meeting here. They will appeal for the establish ment by the government of a bureau for the thorough study of markets, crops and cost of transporting food stuffs and will assert that the appro priation of $50,000 for such an organ ization, which is now pending, should be increased to $1.000.000. They will ask for federal loans to farmers. NOT PREPARED FOR WAR. Not a Single Warship Ready in Cate Country Should be Plunged in War. Washington—Not one of the thirty one battleships and twenty-four de stroyers that constituted the fighting' force of 127 vessels whiqh assembled for review in New York harbor last October was ready for war, Captain John Hood, then captain of the dread nought Delaware, the pennant ship of the fleet, told the Navy league Thurs day at its session here. Captain Hood, now a member of the navy general board, gave his views on a desirable naval policy. Wins Alaska Dog Race. Nome, Alaska—Fay Delezene, driv ing the team owned by himself and Russell Bowen, won the 412-mtle, all Alaska sweepstake dog race over the snow trail from Nome to Candle and return in 75 hours and 18 minutes. Prefers Prison to Confession. New York.—John J. Hartigan. the policeman who would not "squeal," went to Sing Sing Saturday to serve three years for perjuring himself to shield higher polite officers accused of graft. Tries Hunger Strike. St. Joseph, Mo.—Angered because the police have arrested her twice on charges of vagrancy, Clydia Bosely, formerly a school teacher of Des Moines. Is., has gone on a hunger strike at the city workhouse MeAdoo Revokes Gag Order. Washington —Secretary MeAdoo of the treasury department late Thurs day revoked his previous order by whlah subordinates were forbidden to give out news, except through the sec retary'» offiee. MEXICAN OFFICIALS SLAY TWO AMERICAN SEAMEN I I i»u hitilihuhii olhitilii Guaytnas, Sonora, Mex —The killing here of Seamen ,J. C. Klestrow and W. W. Corrle and wounding of three sailors from the United 9tates cruiser California, resulted Friday in a re quest from Americans at Mazatlan that a cruiser be detailed to the Paci fic port. Anti-American feeling Is said to have resulted at other points down : the west coast, and as well to have occasioned the fight between American sailors and police here. The shooting was done by the chiel of police of Guaymas, and as Ameri can sailors going ashore in a foreign country invariably go unarmed, offi cials at Washington will insist that the circumstances of the slaying be probed to the bottom If the Mexican authorities are un able to show that there was provoca tion for the attack by the armed po lice, serious consequences may ensue. It Is pointed out 'that the double kill ing might be taken as an indication of the Inadequacy of the present gov ernment and have an influence when the United States gives further con sideration to the question of recogni tion of the Huerta government. Tragedy Result of Street Fight In Guaymas, Chief of Police Being Accused of the Shooting. HUERTA RULE WEAKENING. Withholding of Official Recognition by United 8tates Serloue for Fédérais. Mexico City.—That the withholding of official recognition by the United Statee materially has weakened the Huerta government is the opinion gen erally expressed by the public and privately admitted in certain Mexican official circles. The new rebel movement has made greater progress than has the provis ional government In suppressing insur gency and It no longer is a secret that the condition of the treasury is such as will not 'permit the continuation of military operations much longer. This has been publicly admitted by the Mexican minister of the interior. Gar cia Granados. Getting Ready to Swing the Ax. Washington.—President Wilson and Postmaster General Burleson had a brief conference on postmasters Fri day, but made little headway into the big list of recommendations before them. Mr. Burleson said he had no announcements to make as yet, but that he would consult the president frequently lb the next few days so as to prepare a large number of nomina tions for the senate next week. Mrs. Pankhurst Paroled. London.—Mrs. hurst, tjhe suttra leased from Holloway jail Saturday after having been on a "hunger strike'' since she was sentenced, only nine days ago, to three years of penal ser vitude- Mrs. Pankhurst was released on probation under the terms of which she must report at frequent intervals to the police. Emmeline Pank gette leader, was re Buffalo Strike Settled. Buffalo, N. Y —The strike of motor- | men and conductors of the Interna- I tional Railway company, which began Both sides made concessions, last Sunday, was settled Friday through the mediation of Mayor Fuhr mann. I Friedmann Revealing 8ecret. Providence, R. I. — Three Rhode Island physicians who have been se lected by Dr. F. F. Friedmann to share some of the secrets of his treatment for tuberculosis were given their first instruction Friday. Blew at Alleged Trust Washington— Shoe^ machinery, now taxed 46 per cent, and on which a re ductlon to 25 per cent was proposed by the tariff revision bill, was ordered transferred to the free list Friday by the Democratic caucus of the house. Montenegro Left Alone. Cettlnje, Montenegro.—The Servian troops which have been assisting the Montenegrin army in the siege of Scutari have withdrawn and are marching back to Servi a. This leaves Montenegro standing practically alone in its defiance of the powers. Bulgaria Claims Sa ion lea. London.—Bulgaria is making formal claims to the possession of Salonica, now occupied by the Greek troops, cording to an Exchange Telegraph company's dispatch KIHD ALFONSO HAS NARROW ESCAPE THREE SHOTS FIRED AT SPAN ISH MONARCH IN STREETS OF THE CAPITAL BY NATIVE. King Owes His Escape to His Own Courage and Skilled Horseman ship.—Soldiers Prevent Mob From Lynching Assailant. Madrid.—For the third time In his reign, King Alfonso on Sunday nar rowly escaped being the victim of an anarchistic attempt against his life. Three shots were fired at the king in the streets of the capital by tive of Barcelona, Rafael Sanchez Al legro, who was Immediately over powered King Alfonso owes his escape to his own courage, quickness and skilled horsemanship. Accompanied by his staff he was riding along the Calle de Alcala, returning from the ceremony of swearing in recruits, when a man sprang from the side walk and seized the bridle of the king's horse with one hand, present ing a revolver polntblank with the other. a na Tile king, realizing the situation I wlth llght "ing rapidity dug his spurs lnto h!g hor8e whlch rcar€(1 vloIentIy His quickness saved his life, bullet. Instead of burying itself in the king's breast, struck the horse, close was the range that the king's left^ glove was blackened by the pow der discharge. The crowds made a determined at tempt to lynch rushed into a house and kept there until an automobile ambulance, corted by mounted police, transferred him to police headquarters. King Alfonso was forced to tell of what he lightly called "the incident," to Queen Victoria and the dowager queen, Marla Christina, : greatly alarmed allayed their fears The So Allegro, who was es who were The king smilingly OJEDA FORCED TO CROSS LINE. Mexican Commander Surrenders to United States Troops. Naco, Ariz.—General Pedro Ojeda, commanding the remnants of his fed eral garrison of 300 troopers at Naco, Sonora, surrendered to the United States troops on border patrol here Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, after having withstood a seige of state troops which lasted for -five days, and In which more than half his troopers were killed. The surrender was hastened by the garrison by Indians under attack upon the federal the band of Yaqui General Alvaro Obregon, commanding state troops, who at daybreak burst in upon the little garrison across the border and fought viciously, dead on both sides have been esti mated at 200, and the fortifications at Naco, Sonora, are veritable slaughter pens. About the buildings are strewn more than 100 bodies, shot, cut and horribly mutilated. The Frost Found Not Guilty. Chicago.—Albert C. Frost, former president and promoter of the Alaska Central railroad, and his four co-de fendants, George M. Seward, Pierre G. Beach, Frank Watson and George C Ball, all interested in the develop ment of the road, were found not guilty in the federal court here Sun day of conspiracy to obtain Illegally millions of dollars' worth of coal lands in the Matanuska valley, Alaska. Valdez Chosen President. San Domingo.—Jose Borda Valdez was elected by congress Sunday as president of the republic to succeed Archbishop Nouel, who resigned re A gen eral election will be called within a year. cently because of ill-health, Rubber Company Fails. New York.—The New York Ccmmer clal company, importers of crude rub ber, with connections all over the world, filed a petition in voluntary bankruptcy Saturday. Its liabilities are $5,023,000, and assets as nothing. Flood at Omaha. Omaha, Neb —The Missouri river at the foot of the city overran its banks Sunday and rendered a num ber of lowland dwellers homeless. Houses were washed loose from their foundations and many are under water. | I orities are convinced that Joseph Wil berforce Martin, the millionaire cot ton king of Memphis, was murdered and his body thrown in the Thames. Missing Millionaire Murdered. London—The Scotland Yard auth 8even Excursionists Killed. Montreal.—Seven persons are dead and ftfleen were injured as the result of the derailment of an excursion train on Sunday near St- Lambert, on the Montre&l-Chambly branch ot the Cen tral Vermont railway. Steamer Strikes Rock. Juneau, Alaska.—The Canadian Pa cific steamship Princess Sophia, Cap tain Charles Campbell struck a rock at Sentinel island Sunday morning. A large hole was torn in the port side of the steamer's bow. Wool Democrats Planning Fight. Washington.—Disheartened by the decisive defeat in the Democratic cau cus of the sugar men, the Democrats opposed to free raw wool are planning I a fight to prevent wool from going on the free lisL Leaps From Moving Train. City—Arthur Bernstein, said to be a wealthy Los Angeles motor tire dealer, leaped from a Chi cago A: Alton train Sunday near Mount Leonard, Mo. He was pikeed up un oonecious, but will recover. Kansas I was ap NO DISCORD THERE TALES OF FRICTION BETWEEN PRESIDENT AND MEMBERS OF CABINET ARE FALSE. RESENTED IN WHITE HOUSE Facts 8how Mr. Wilson and Secretary Bryan Were In Complete Accord Concerning Chinese Loan and Sen ate Control. By GEORGE CLINTON. Washington.—One does not have to go to the White House offices to learn that there is resentment there because of the stories which occasionally fioat through the country and which inti mate, even if they do not directly state, that there is friction between Mr. Wilson and this member or that member of his cabinet over some im portant legislative matter. In the stories which have been printed here and there of discord in the cabinet, Mr. Bryan has figured more than any other cabinet member. It is perfectly apparent that the White House and state department feel badly about what the friends of the president and the secretary say Is complete misapprehension of facts. It happens that Mr. Bryan was in the west when Mr. Wilson gave out his statement loan. In quite a number of placer that Mr. Bryan had not been consulted about this department matter, and that therefore there would be ructions as soon as he came back. There were no ructions when he returned. Truth About Chinese Matter. Here is the story of this particu lar matter. Five days before Mr. Bry an left Washington to go west the Chi nese loan matter was gone over in detail by the president and the sec retary of state. Mr. Wilson wrote his message to the country on the sub ject, but Mr. Bryan aided in the'writ ing and sanctioned every line of it. After 'the president and the secre tary had prepared the outline of the document It was submitted to the cab inet and there discussed, then Mr. Wilson and Mr. Bryan went over it again, and both agreed that it was In proper form to be given to the coun try. Mr. Bryan went away, and while he was away the Chinese loan mes sage was given to the press. It might have carried with it Mr. Bry an'B signature in addition to that of Mr. Wilson's, for he could have put his hand to something to which he had already given his heart. In dispatches from Washington pri or to the time that the senate Demo cratic caucus met and named Senator Kern of Indiana as the leader and ap pointed a steering committee to as sign members to committees, it said that the progressives would be In control of the caucus, of the steer ing committee and of the committee themselveB. It was also said that certain conservative senators of long service would be made chairmen of important committees because of their seniority right, but that the commit tees themselves, or those of any par ticular legislative importance, would be controlled by the progressives, and that the chairmen, no matter how con servative they might be, would find themselves overruled by their progres sive fellow committee members. Progressives In Control. 1 Since these committees were pointed, although it .was made perfect ly clear in advance that seniority would demand the giving of certain chairmanships to conservatives. It has been held In some places that the giving of these chairmanships to the old timers means that the conserva tives have defeated the progressives and are in control of the Democratic majority In the senate of the United States. Senator Kern, the Democrat ic leader, when asked about the mat ter, said: "If there is an,- doubt as to the control of these committees, analyze the membership." sis shows that the progressives, or at least men who have agreed to be gressives, and in whom confidence is placed, are in control of every mlttee of Importance in the senate of the United States. AH of this was done In advance. Mr. Bryan knew of the course which was to be taken and he gave his proval, but he did not give it as whose appr .-val was necessary, but one who, having his views in the mat ter, wanted to show that they were like those of the president, and of the progressives In the senate. Tariff Plan Settled. the preliminary trou bles between the Democrats of the house and senate over the tlon of what the rates be on certain articles of import, now seems that matters have been pretty well straightened out and that largely through the Influence of the president a tariff bill will through congress with comparatively little friction. r ~* ers today is that the bill will be sign ed and that congress may certainly by July l. ' concerning the Chinese At once a story was published An analy pro corn ap one With all ques should It be put The hope of the lead adjourn In this country they make par tridges toed themselves from an auto malic machine, but that la nothing to a Canadian device for making piga grind their own meal. A travel who Is on a visit to Wlnnl peg noticed from a window seat In a railway carriage so many of these ap pliances at work on the farms that his curiosity was aroused. In the ex htbttion at Winnipeg he found them on show In the farm machinery sec tlon. The chief part of the outfit was a barrel, with a milling appliance lu side, into which Indian corn is poured. The barrel Is on a swivel, and there are holes low down In the sides from Which radiate bars of wood so placed that when a hog presses his against the bars the barrel round. This works the mill inside and newly ground meal falls under the hog's nose. In order that the hog may waste REALLY ROOT FOR A LIVING Canadian Device Makee Hogs Useful Before They Are Turned Into Pork or Bacon. snout turns It virtually has been assured that there will be one comprehensive tar ts bill. Instead of a dozen or so sep arate bills, each one concerning itself with diSerent schedules. It.Is apparent from what many of the Democratic leaders say that the next tariff law, while it will be radical ly different from the one now in exist ence, will not represent 'he extreme of free trade except in some few parti culars, although these few partlcuhtilt may be called important ones. It seems that a compromise satisfactory to the Democrats representing lumber states has been reached and that while lumber will be put on the free list, there are certain forms of ma chinery used by the lumber men which also will be put on the free list This will enable them to save expense and thus to meet more readily the loss which may accrue from a reduction of the tarifT. President Stands by Platform. There have been conferences be tween the senct- and the house lead ers and the president concerning the chief schedules In the new tariff bill. It is understood that Mr. Wilson laid down the rule, and said it must be lived un to, that whatever happened, tariff legislation must meet the re quirements of the pledges of the sub ject in the Democratio platform adopted In Baltimore. In a way It may be said that the schedules will be about the same as those sent over to the senate by the house at last summer's session, but now it Is be lieved that instead of being amended in the senate they are likely to be passed much in the sam? form as the house sanaetions them. To Beautify Washington. The public buildings bill passed by the last congress, and which was signed so reluctantly by Pres ident Taft, has In It provisions to continue the work of making the cap ital a city beautiful. It Is said that the reason President Taft did not ve to the measure was because it con tained appropriations for Washington, which he recognized as needful. The provisions for public buildings in oth er parts of the country where they were not needed constituted the para graphs of the measure which made him hesitate for a long time to give the bill the force of law. A century ago the French engineer, L'Bnfant, drew plans .rnich were the guides for Washington in part as It is today, and for Washington as it will be in the future. The public buildings bill appropria tions are to be used during the fiscal year beginning June 30 next. There is an appropriation for a George Washington memorial building with a seating capacity of not less than 6,000 people, which Is Intended to be used for great gatherings of all kinds in which public interest centers. This building will cost $2,000,000. Amphitheater for Arlington. It seems finally that an amphithea ter and a chapel are to be erected in the Arlington cemetery, appropriated in the public buildings bill to begin the work. The amphithe ater will cost nearly $1,000,000, and the chapel will cost probably In the neighborhood of $100,000. A new building for the bureau of engraving and printing was authorized some time ago and it is now in course of erection. It will cost nearly $3,000, It is to stand on the south side of the Mall not far from the Washing ton monument. From the west side the river may be seen, and this entire front of the building has sentinel-like stone columns guarding its inner preaches. Money is 000 . ap Homes for Several Services. It is said that the United States gov ernment pays money enough in rent to make it possible, if the money were saved, to put up all the buildings of its own that it needs and to do this in the course of ten years. The public buildings bill contains a provision for a structure to house the geological survey, the Indian office, the bureau of mines and the reclama tion service. These services now own. The have no homes of their new building will be placed just west of the state, war and navy building, and will cost $3,000,000. Some time ago congress authorized an appropriation to great department buildings In Wash ington. The last public buildings bill contained small additional construct four appropria tions for these structures. Hereafter in the near future the department state will have a building of its of own, and this will leave the present state war and navy building for the use of the armed services only. The department of justice, which Is now housed in three converted pri vate residences on McPherson square will have a new home, and the partments of commerce and labor also will be provided for with fine build ings. It Is probable that commerce and labor will occupy the same build ing, because at the time that the bill was passed they formed one depart ment. de These great department ... buildings will occupy ground east of Pennsyl vania avenue and not far from the treasury building, business blocks must be make room for them. removed Several removed to none of his power in slipping ther^ are slats on the flood again«) he can brace his hind feet and keep the mill going. As many meaî\t T Ca " K6t " Chance at th « mea 1 at the same time, and when „ force la at work the mill rount l at a lively rate, and each'ho" commanding a hole has a continuous trickle of meal as his reward The machine Is so contrived that no ho« Set any meal unless he stays in the Procession. He must either nush ond travel with the mill or drop out and ,et another hog take his place The claim of the inventor that machine Is a labor Baver is concert at a glance when business Is bn t Only a ho* fattener or a butch would be qualified to pass Judeme . °n the second claim which \a th ! hogs that have regul'arly worked » their Hving make better bacon Pork than hogs that have which so as the and never dons ÄSÄ? thelr llvea - Ma - More juice can be extracted from a lemon by heating it slightly than If u be squeezed when cold.