SEVENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1902 - Philippines
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Page 61 - REPORT OF THE SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR. 63 REPORT OF THE SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR, Manila, PI, October 81, 1910. GENTLEMEN : I have the honor to present the ninth annual report of the department of the interior, which, unless otherwise expressly stated, covers the year ended June
Page 77 - be voluntarily incurred for them became so evident as to render necessary the passage on December 16, 1905. of Act No. 1425, entitled, "An Act amending act numbered eleven hundred and eightynine, entitled ' the internal revenue law of nineteen hundred and four,' as amended, by providing a method of apportioning internal revenue collections to townships and provinces organized under
Page 76 - The average hill man hates the Filipinos on account of the abuses which his people have suffered at their hands, and despises them because of their inferior physical development and their comparatively peaceful disposition, while the average Filipino who has ever come in close contact with wild men despises them on account of their low
Page 91 - at present in force for the sanitary maintenance of houses and shops shall be observed most rigorously, giving special attention to personal cleanliness and to the sweeping and washing of floors and walls, and also to the collection of garbage and refuse in metal receptacles with wellfitted covers. (Section
Page 65 - 1910. GENTLEMEN : I have the honor to present the ninth annual report of the department of the interior, which, unless otherwise expressly stated, covers the year ended June
Page 81 - TRIBES. I say in all kindness, but with deep conviction, that there is no reason for believing that Filipino control of the more pacific nonChristian tribes would not promptly result in the reestablishment
Page 78 - in Nueva Vizcaya. An effort is made to keep these stores supplied with the things the people in their vicinity most need. Sales are made at Manila prices plus 20 per cent and the cost of transportation. The 20 per cent is intended to cover dead stock and loss or injury to goods on the trail, and slowly to increase the capital of the exchanges.
Page 78 - The exchanges also buy basket-work, wood carvings, weapons, and articles of dress which can readily be sold as curios, paying a good price for them in cash. The vendor is left free in each case to keep
Page 81 - the people themselves has been secured. They are outspoken in their appreciation of what has been done for them, and in their expression of the wish that American
Page 75 - THE FILIPINOS AND THE NONCHRISTIANS DISTINCT PEOPLES. It is true that the Filipino, the Igorot, and the Moro are of common racial origin, but so are the Anglo-Saxon peoples, and there exists between the Filipinos on the one side and the Igorots and the Moros on the other, far greater difference than those which distinguish the Germans, the English, and the Americans. Indeed, the width

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