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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, January 12, 1911, Image 2

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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1911,
STANDARD OIL SUIT
BEFORESUPREME
COURT TODAY
ORGANIZATION MUST
FIGHT FOR EXISTENCE
Government Demands Dissolu
tion of Hundred Million Dol-
lar Corporations for Violation
Sherman Anti Trust'Laws.
,H Mornlks Juuranl A awl si l-ruf Wrr
... Washington, Jul). 11 Before the
miprmt court of tl United States
tomorrow, It In expci ted, will bruin
the final fight of the Standard Oil
company to avoid- dissolution as a
.trust under the operation of tin1 tfhrr
mn mitl-trust law. It was thought
,th$ case would be reached today, but
argument upon th similar raid of
the so-called tobacco trtiftt were not
concluded. ...
The (tilt miller the Sherman unti
Irust liiw to dissolve the Standard OH
organisation was 1 nut i I i i t fl In IBOfi
In the circuit court of the United
Plate for the eastern district of Mis
souri. The proceedings were begun
hy the department of Justice In lhi
nam., of (he United State against III
t orporatlons and seven Individual.
The principal corporation nn the
Ptamlurd nil company of Sev Jersey,
Krom 18S2 to the present time thin
ompany is said to have operated re
fineries Itself, lint 1n 1K99 Its stock
Wit increased (o $100,000,000 So
to enable It to ncipilrc the stock of
nineteen other oil companies, which In
torn iwnrl lame number of com
panies, concerned In the oil
Th Standard oil company of New
Jersey Was il nti I .! ii a holding
I'ompany ami I similar to the Amerl-j
Can Tobacco oompuny llit organisation
nf wh'eh was considered by the court
during the hist few day.
The seven Individuals named In the
milt hh defendant were John D.
Rockefeller, William rtookcfeller,
Henry M, Flagler, Henry If. lingers,
John D. Archhold, Oliver II. Payne,
and Charles M, ' Pratt, The part
these men ro lil to have played In
the alleged violation "f the Sherman
nnll-lniHt law ha been summarised
hy (he government a follows:
' About -1K70 the Hoi kefellcin and
Klaglor conceived th purpose of con
trolling thr' petroleum irade. both do
rtieMtlc and export, and obtaining a
monopoly thereof. They entered Into
a conspiracy to accomplish t tt I if pur
pose, which from lime to time look
the form of various combinations.
Shortly after I 0 lh Itoekefi-llerJ
and l''laler were Joined In the con
spiracy by ItoHei'M, Archhold. Payne
snd I'ralt.
The form which the alleM' 1 con- '
eplrncy took In described by the ptov
I'rnmeiit as belnu from l?n to 1KS2:
'. eotiiblnstlon between a larne num
ber of manufacturers, who acted In
hnrmony and whose stock Interests
were pooled In the hands of three
trustees In IK71." Krom 1K82 to 1HIM1.
the form 'of the HlleHed combliiatlon
was that of r trust agreement, where
by the stock of larxe Dumber of
riirporstloas was placed In the hands
of trustees, Who inanaKed the proper
ly, From lsKIl to the present time,
the combination Is aliened to have
taken the farm of r hnldliiK company,
th. Standard I'M! company of New
Jersey,
The four .Indues In (he circuit court
found thai the Standard nil company
m nn Illexal combination In re
straint of Interstate commerce ami
wns also niotiopoilxinu the oil trade,
A deeree wni entered enJolnlnR the
hnldliiK company frnn exerclalmt nnv
control over the subsidiary compan
ies, mill cnjolalnu the subsidiary com
panies from paying any dividends to
the holdltiK company. All were en
joined from ciiMaEliiK In Interstate
commerce until the llleual combina
tion wan discontinued.
The court also found that the
Mnmbml nil:
Produced more than 1-10 of the
crude nil obtained In Huh country.
"wiled and operated more than 1-2
of all the, 'tank csrs used to dis
tribute u products:
Manufactured more than 1-1 of all
'.hi.' crude ul! refined In the Vnlted
Wales.
Transplanted more than 4-B of Ihe
petroleum derived from the I'onnsyl
vnnla and Indiana oil fields.
Marketed hir than 4-5 of all the
Ktateg.
Kjportcr, in,,!,, than 1-5
Illuminating oil m ni fetili
of all
I HHII
the
the
fulled Htates.
Ho,i nnre than 4-5 of all the
liaph
thn sold In the I'liil. ,! Htates
S"bl more than S-lft of ail the In
bl U atlliK ni! s'"ld to the i.ilh oiul olll
pT1r In the Tl'Mi-d Stfites.
Senator LocIrc Points Out Ad
vantages of Longwoith Bit
Designed to Get Facts Con
cerning Necessity of Duties.
Br Maratng Jnoranl tHsl I es4 Wlrs)
Washtniitiin. Jan. II. Senator
lnlue of Massiichusetts spoke ill
fm mslly at a dinner Itiidi red Umitht
to the National Tariff commission
oclatii.n by tin- Mew EBglnod dl
Rtttton, i ; .. - ." '
i'l'he w-nator explained thst th
publicity clauses of tho "Uuiswor'h
bill" for . periniinent tariff commia-
sion, whiolt ha Ultrodycc In th stn
PERMANENT TARIFF
llOfllSSI
ate wire d signed to git :it the fuels
lieci-.H.ir ulld at (he some t:ni- Kiianl
the Interests tnrnisliitjc thoiM. fa. ts.
H. iiiit.ir l.mlKe w.is introduced by
turiis A. iJiiild, Jr.. former coventor
ul .M . i. sxt 1 1 -husetts who presided, ws
"the next nnlor from M.'issnchu-
setts,"
Mr. Mcihl prefaced his IntrodiK tlon
of Hemitor Lode with a plea for
the exact truth" in the facts ot tar
iff legislation, dei latiiiK that a tariff
commission 'Mould fv the way to
i he reduction of duties or th,- raising
u duties or even the policy of lea vim;
duties oh.ne."
He iritblxcd the consideration ot
tariff legislation 'Vclo-dule by si he
dule" as unnecessary. iii?esled that
"etlhject by subject" be sulistll uted.
'if the v.ork of the tariff commis
sion,' said Senator U'dfie "Ms to Itc of
tiny value," it mupt have tin- oppuiK
tun.'ty t yet as marly us possible to
the real ludiiftrl.il costs. The com
mission must have the right to send
for persona and papers.
"The clauses In the Long worth bill,
coverliiK those points. I think ure as
fair as they ran be made. The com
missioners would have the rlisht to
lay before congress the names of
those reftiHlni? Information, imt the
commiKfloti would not have to furnish
(hem to anyone else. It would be
getting information und at the snma
time Kimrdiiig It."
DAI .I I I. WU.I '0TIU:
niKHKvr TAitii i iu).ui.
WashliiKtun, Jan. 11. A perma
nent traiff board In the treasury de
partment, non-partisan In churacler,
and with power to make nil neces
sary investigation of tarllT data Hil.l
facts, Is proiiosed in n bill Introduced
iday by lleprescntutlve Daljtell of
cnnsylvaula.
The bill represents the Views of
several members of the hous,. wuys
and nieims committee who ure not
ntlrely Jn symjiathy with the bill re.
ciitly offered by Hepresctitatlve
.onuworth of Ohio.
The Dnlzell bill virtually would
on t in nt the present tariff board.
It authorises a board of three
members to he unpointed by tho pres-
nt, with a provision that It would
till Vi full power to Invest l;ate condi
tions In foreUn countries to determine
whether I'niled Htat"s products are
behiK dlscrlmluated amilnst: to ln-
estlKitte nil elements of the cost of
rodiiction nt home-, und nbroad with
View to furnlstiinK material for the
llxlnit of proper duties.
Its wpoi'ts ure to be made to lh
resident, the ways and mentis rom-
mltleo of the house, or to tho Illume;
oinmlttte of tho senate, whenever
culled for.
e
Canadian - Pacific Road De
moralized; Dozen Passenger
Trains Almost Buried in
Snow Drifts.
II j Morning Journal Hperlsl ll Wire)
Winnipeg Man., Jan. 11 Ihe worst
bllzisard In years has been niKinir in
the Uiicliy mountains for the last
three days UeliiK up completely the
traffic of the (,'alilulliin Pacific rail-
w i.i y. A snow slide near Field has
levelled the telexriiph wires and poles
for1 several hundred feet, carryliiK
them Into rolumbla river eanynn. A
dozen pnftseiiKor trnltis are iihnost
iiirled In the snow.
Mi:itt HIV HHOPS (HT
OK KHillT l MONTANA.
Untie. Mont,, Jan. 11. One of the
worst lill.ards of the winter Is sweep
ing this section of the state, aecomp
nnled by low tempi ratines throunhout
Montaiiii. lawlKtowu, In the central
pari of the state, toiilKbt reports rt
temperature of f.veuty-slx below. At
Helena it Is twenty-six below aero,
while nt Ureal Falls the mercury Is
from thlrvy to thlry-three dcurees be
low ero.
OKI. MM M V l l.ltlP
Ol' IM hl AI, tH.I WAVl;.
Tulsa, tikln,, Jan. 11. The ther
mometer reslslercd elithly decrees
above Hero here at 2 o'clock this af-
ernoon. marking the holiest January
day In the hlrlory of iiklahoina.
Within eluhl hours the temtiern-
tiire hn.l fallen fifty-two decrees, It
el n it Imt ! nty-rlMlH above nt. 10
o'clock tonlcht.
Unable to Understand Con
tinued Hostility of Califor
nians in View of Restriction
of Immigration.
tf Mnralng Journal fluectat Laued wire)
Toklo, Jan. II. San Francisco ills-
piitehea to Japanese newspapers de
tuning the strong nntl-Jipanese at
titude or California legislators have
called forth editorials expressing sur
prise and regret,
Japanese government officials nnd
oth.r leading men are disappointed
because admlttedlv Japan has ef
fectively carried out for two years a
self -imposed restriction upon Iniml
Kiatimi lo America.
The iH.-.i rlminntlng nature of Cnl-
irornia s anti-Japanese campaign, as
(Hwtil.ed In the dispatches. Is th.'
subject of general comment and the
business nun ol other nationalities
here., a re (uslerlug an auil-Amerli an
prejudice lo the detriment of A in ell
ran trad, :: : ,i . .
Officially much reliance is flared In
tli aitltuO of the administration at
Washington, where it la believe!
Japan' good faith is fully under
stood. ,
L1ZZAR0 RAGES III
ROCKIES
JAPANESE
A r-J LI GRIEVED
FREIGHT RATE RAISE
SHERMAN LAW
VIOLATION
NATIONAL LIVESTOCK
ASSOCIATION OPPOSED
If Organization Cannot Stop
Advance It Better Disband,
National Convention at Fort
Worth Is Told By Attorney,
(Hy Murnlng Jaaraal Hpeclal iMsed Wire
Fort Worth, Tex., Jan. 11. That
the. increase in freight rates proposed
hy the railroads of the United .State j
w ould bt. H direct violation of the J
Sherman law and that a strenuous
fltiht should be mad't to defeat the
plan, was raid today hy Juiltie Samuel
11. Cowan, attorney for the National
Livestock association, In nn address
before the annual convention of the
organization.
'if this organisation has nut the
courage to stop this advance ?i rates
by forcliiK President Taft and Attor
ney Ceneral Wlckershatn to prose
cute the railroads, he said, 'it
should disband at once."
ike T. f'ryor, former president of
the Texas Cattle Kaisers' association,
presented the annual report of the
committee on transportation which
asserted that the Santa Fe system
had mude a profit of 59. 3 per cent.
The report recommended that the
livestock executive committee ar
raniied a nieetInK with traffic agents
of various railroads lo consider a
maximum nnd minimum rate on
livestock, the rate to be based on
service rendered.
Physician Not Sure Husband of
Woman on Trial Was Victim
of Poison, Though Circum
stances Were Suspicious.
fit? Morning Jourosl gueclal Leased Wire
Wheeling, W. V,a Jan. 11 The ie-
feJiKu scored today In the case o.
Laura Karnsworth Hchenk, chanted
with attempting to poison her hus
band, John o. Schenk.
Or. Frank l.emoyne Hupp, who re
ported the allegliiK poisoning to the
authorities and who was considered
the Htar witness for the kl.it waa
under cross-examination by Attorney
O'tirlcn nearly all day.
Among other things admitted by
l)r. Hupp was that he was not sura
the symptoms exhibited by John o.
Schenk even ufier the removal of the
latter to the hospital were due to
ariicnlcal poisoning, until a mineral
water used by Schenk, was analysed
by experts; thai the discoloration 6!
the patient's gums probably was due
to u diseased condition and tho fact
that "Schenk did not use a tooth
brush'' rather than to lend poisoning;
and that he nun not continually con
fined to his bed.
The statement was made by the
witness that Schenk was "lied ridden,"
rather than "bed fast."
It bed been generally supposed thai
Schenk was for weeks at the point o.'
death. O'llrtcn also secured an ed
nihision that II vim the wl(i who first
summoned 1 c. Hupp "lid asked If
Schenk hould not have untrained
nu rue.
The defense apparently laid tile
foundation for a probable claim of
conspiracy.
For the first
brother of John
the family, was
case.
"lib! not Mrs.
you that Albert
time Albert Schenk.
I). Schenk, head or
hi ought Into the
Schenk complain to
Schenk had gone to
the hosplln.1 end secured John's signa
ture to certain papers which would
make Albert executor of John's es
iat.i K the latter should die sudden
ly'," was asked.
"I do not remember all of that con
versation," mas the reply.
"Hoes bismuth contain arsenic'.""
Mr. O llrlen asked. t t
"The pure bismuth does not; some
of It does contain a small part ot
trsenlc." replied Vr. Hupp.
'Hlsniuth is a poison la it not, doc
tor?"
"Well, pot if taken In small doses."
Dr. Hupp admitted If a physician
who previously atlenueu sm iichk mm
prescribed lllsmutli for him. that
would rally account Tor Schenk's con
dition when the witness was .ulleil
to attend him.
on re-direct examination, t'r. Hupp
said Schenk was removed Irom Ins
home to the hospital not becaiiMe he
was in u dangerous condition, but be
cause ol suspicions thai Ihe packer
was being poisoned, lie said tnesn'
suspicious were based on the fact that
Schenk became violently III each lime
he drank from a certain bottle of
mineral water, the analysis of which
It Is claimed, showed U was heavily
harged with arsenic.
GALLINGER ADVOCATES
' SHIP SUBSIDY BILL
Washington. Jan. 11.- Senator Oul
linger today addressed Ihe senate In
support of his new shlo subsidy hill,
which ts designed to encourage the
establishment of American lines lie
twecn ports of the United States on
both the Atlantic and Pacific coasts
to the countries of South America.
This business Is now In th,. hands of
Kuropean lines.
Mr. (ialliuger said In pall:
"This bill alms to break up Ihl
monpol through the jowcr of In-
DEFENSE SCORES IN
SCHENK CASE .
dependent American competition in
new Iil-h claim st-'uinshtps. built for
the auxiliary naval service and oper
ated under riKid contract with the
i;o eminent.
"The purpose of the bill has the
express approval of President Taft,
the state department, the po?tnffice
department. Ihe navy department and
the ilee-nrtniciit of commerce nnd
labor "
When Mr. fi.illincer h.'d finished.
Senator Hale predicted that the mea
Senator Hale predicted that tile
measure would pass the senate with
out difficulty.
Kiul of Cariociit Strike in Kiht.
Chicago. Jan. 11. tlarmeiit work
ers today voted to Rive the strike Con
ference board full power to make s
settlement with clothiiiK manufactur
ers. Peace negotiations will be open
ed tomorrow.
I
Attorney General Wickersham
Appears in Person for Govern
ment and Ridicules Position
of Attorneys for AllegedTrust.
Mr Morning Journal Kneels! Leased Wire
Washington, Jan. 11. In the clos
ing arguments today in the contest
before the federal supreme court over
tho proposed dissolution of the so
called "tobacco trust," the Issue be
tween the "trust" and the government
became more focalized than ever. This
was particularly true regarding the
Interpretation of the "monopolizing"
section of the Sherman unti-trust law,
which never has been passed upon
by the court.
In Its Interpretation. Junius Par
ker, speaking for John O, Johnson,
who was unablu to be In court, said
on behalf of the tobacco organization
that bigness of nn organization was
not a criterion of a monopoly. It was
argued there must be nn exclusion
or attempt to exclude others from In
lersiatc trade by means at leust tor
turous under the common law or un
der the statutes other than the Sher
man bur.
Attorney General Wickersham for
thn government, said decisions of the
court Itself had demonstrated monop
oliitirig was brought about by acts of
Individuals In endeavoring to engross
to themselves all of a given commod
ity and tbet.il, has become a question
of Intent, lie argued that "Intent" was
no more uncertain thun "fraud,"
which was punlehed by law.
In his addrcjs Mr. Wickersham de
voted much; i( his time to showing
that the tnllacco organization had
been built with no Intent to re
strain tradniind to monopolize the
business.
lie ridiculed thu testimony of offi
cials of tho company wherein they
maintained they never had any idea
or restraining trade, nnd brought his
argument to u close with the exclama
tion: "With solemn visage nnd pious
mien, they would sugar the devil him
self." BURROWS DELAYS VOTE
ON LORIMER CONTROVERSY
Washington, Jan. 1 1 . Kcspouilliig
to a request from Senator Albert J.
Ilexeiiilge of Indiana, Senator Julius
Caesar Harrows, chairman of the
committee on privileges and elections
today refused to permit the miming
nT a ' day for taking u vole on the
Lorlmer case.
Mr. Pcverldge urged early action
because of the congested condition of
the calendar. Mr. llurrows lcpllcd
that while at the proper lime he
would not stand In the way of u vote
hu could not consent to naming a
day now when no senator support
ing Mr. Lei liner had been heard.
PRISON SENTENCES FOR
GERMAN STRIKE RIOTERS
P.crlln, Jan. 11. Twenty-nine per
sons who took part In the strike riots
In the Moablt district her,, in Septem
ber were today sentenced to terms
of Imprisonment ranging from one
month to three and a half years.
Three others were lined and three
were acquitted.
The trials hnv continued forty-'
four days. The 'trial or eighteen oth
ers, nllevsed ring leaders. Is proceed
ing. CHICAGO ATTORNEY
TURNS ON ACCUSERS
, Chicago. Jan. 11. Attorney Charles
H, Fibsteln, who Is on trial on the
charge of jury bribing, in bis open
ing address to the Jury today, charg
ed State's Attorney John K. Wayman
and a Chicago newspaper with con
spiracy In liistitutlntt proceedings
against him.
Attorney Krhseln Is licensed of hav
ing bribed a Juror In the second trial
of Lee o'Noll Itrown. charged with
bribery in connection with the elec
tion of Senator. Lorlmer.
STEEL MEN OPPOSE .
REDUCTION OF PRICES
S'ew York. Jan. 11. Steel men
from nl over the country withered In
New York today are opposed to any
present reduction of prices.
This announcement was made to
night by K. II. Clary, chairman of the
hoard f directors of th United States
Steel corporation, after dinner given
by him which followed n business con
ference. "There were, many at the dinner
and I suppose thirty or forty spoke,"
said Judge C.ary. "And vcry one ex
pressed the opinion that prices were
low enough and should not be reduced."
CLOSE ARGUMENT
III TOBACCO CASE
30,000,000 TONS OF
DEVELOPED
AT SANTA RITA
COPPER INDUSTRY tyAKES
STRIDES IN NEW MEXICO
Active Work in Burro Moun
tains; Arizona Again in Lead
of Copper Producing States
With Increase Over 1909.
Morning Journal Bureau,
Sit Munsey Building, r
' Washington, D. C, Jan. 9.
Statistics and estimates received by
the United States Geological Survey,
trom ell plants known to produce
blister popper from domestic ores and
from all Ij'.ke mines Indicate that the
copper output from mines in the Uni
ted States In 1910 will fall consider
ably below the output of 1909 but
will exceed the production of any pre
vious year,
The figures Bhowing smelter pro
duction, which have been collected
by Ti. 8. Htitler, of the survey, repre
sent the actual production of each
company for eleven months nnd In
clude e.n estimate of. Its December
output. The November figures for a
few companies were not available nnd
these companies furnish estimates for
the last two months of the year. Ac
cording to the statistics and estimates
received, the output of blister and
Luke copper was 1.079.000,000 pounds
as against 1,092951624 'pounds In
1909.
Statistics showing the output of re
fined copper hy plants in the United
States are not collected by the (leh
loglcnl survey ut this time. Figures
published by the Copper Producers'
association for the first eleven months
of 1910 Indicate that the production
of marketable copper by the regular
refining plants from ul! sources, do
mestic and foreign, will amount to
about 1,448,000,000 pounds, as against
l,40!i,BH),519 pounds In 1909.
Arizona.
For 1910 Arizona again takes the
lead among the copper producing
Mates with an output slightly above
thu production of 1909, which was
291.1 10,298 pounds. The Bisbee dis
trict was the largest producer, with
e.n output of approximately 145.
000,000 pounds its compiired with
about 130,000,000 pounds for 1909.
Developments during the year In
the old mines o'f the district were en
couraging, especially hi the deeper
workings. Steps were taken late in
the year to consolidate the Calumet
siiij Aflnonaand SuptfrlpBAind, IltlB
burg companies.
The output of the Morencl-Mctculf
di.strl for 1910 will show little
change from the production of 72,
000,00(1 pounds In 1909. Tho Shan
non railroad, coiihocling this com
pany's mines ut Mctcalf with Its mill
and smeller at Clifton, was completed
and put in operation early in the
year.
The Cilobe district made nn output
of about 27,000,000 pounds as com
pared with about 33.000,000 pounds
for 1909.
In the Miami section of this dis
trict there was great activity through
out the year In the development and
construction. The Miami Copper
company practically completed Its
mill and will begin production early
In 1911. The concentrates will he
smelted nt Canancn, Mexico. '
Considerable ore was added fo the
reserves in blocking out the ore for
extraction, though little effort was
mail.; during the year to Increase the
developed ore.
The Inspiration Copper company
was actively; engaged In development
during the year and It Is reported as
having on October 20. developed ore
amounting to 12,396,000 tons, and
5,604,000 tons of partially developed
ore averaging 2 per cent copper. An
experimental mill was operated by
the company during the latter part of
the year to determine the best method
of treating the ores.
The Live Oak. Waek Warrior, and
other mines of the district have been
active in developing ore during the
year.
At Jerome the United Verde mine
was operated throughout the year
and the optput will probably show
but Utile variation from the 36,700,
000 pounds produced in 1909,
The fiasco smeltrr of the Southern
Arizona Copper company was closed
for the later purt of the year and the
output of the Silver Bell district will
not exceed .6,000,000 pounds, hb com
pared with 10,500,000 pounds for
1909. Churn drill prospecting of the
disseminated ores of the district dur
ing the year is reported to have met
with encouraging results.
The Tlumbdldt wtielter of the Con
solidated Arisonn Copper company,
Yav..pal county,, and the smelter of
the Clara Consolidated Copper com
pany. Yuma county, were in opera
tion the latter part of the year.
tn the Mineral Creek district de
velopment and construction were ac
tive. The Hay Consolidated and Gila
Consolidated companies, were merged
during the year. This company Is re
ported, late In the year, to have more
than 75.000,000 tons of ore developed.
The first units of the concentrating
plant at Ilayden will be ready for op
eratlon early In 1911. and work on the
smelter 1 well advanced, though the
smelter will be completed considerably
later than the mill.
The l!ay Central mine Is reported
to have 10,000,000 tons of ore devel
oped. 'A small experimental mill was
In operation on this property for a
part of the year but construction of a
permanent mill has nu been started.
New Mexico.
In 1910 the chief activities In New
Mexico consisted of development. In
i he Santa Itita district the Chlno
copper company developed a Inige de
posit by church drill methods and
during the laler part of the year n
portion of this deposit was being
stripped preparatory to mtn'ng by
open cast method. I-ate in the year
It was estimated by the company's of
ficials that more than 30.0o0.0au tons
of ore. with an average copper con
tent of 2.6 per c. nt, had been devel
oped. The company's mill at Hurley was
In process of construction during the
later part i f the year and the com
pany should he producing late In
1911.
In the Hurro mountain district ac
tive development was carried on. es
pecially by the Phelps-Dodge interests.
PltU K l'OU TI'Nt.STKN OltKS
Hlt.IlKi: THAN IX 1!M
Ow'ing to a stronger demand, the
price for tungsten ores was higher In
1910 than in 1903. und the produc
tion therefore rose. The output as (
calculated from returns reccio
rectly from producers r' -t ' '
was the largest so far i- , : n .-.!.
country 1,824 short tons, valued at
J?32,992. Prospecting nnd develop
ment, which have been proceeding
more or less steadily In nn Increasing
ratio for the past seven or eight
years, have found new deposits and
opened known ones, so that there is
now a fairly ready response to mar
ket demands. The Boulder county,
Colorado, field Is still the largest pro
ducing section, end the Atolla, Cali
fornia, field is second. The ore min
ed !n Boulder county Is fcrherite (Iron
tungstate.) The Atolla tungsten ore
is scheelite. The Atolia field is much
smuller than tho Boulder field, and
gives a higher yield proportionate to
area. Returns of 1.221 short tons of
ore carrying 60 per cent tungsten
trioxide have been made by Boulder
county buyers and producers.
The production of 1910 Is believed
to he the largest annual output made
by this or any other country to date,
but the value Is less than that of the
output for 1907, which was 1,640
short tons, valued at $890,048. Very
high prices prevailed during 1907 and
tungsten at one time during that year
reached a price of $11 per unit (1
per cent of a ton In tungsten trioxide).
During 1910 prices ranged from $6.50
to $3.50 per unit for ore carrying 60
per eent or more of tungsten trloxida.
Leaner ores brought a lower price
per un'.t. A little ore was sold as
high i"? $9 or more per unit to buyers
having special needs.
No tungsten ore was produced from
other parts of Colorado than the
Boulder field, although some efforts
have been made to exploit the depos
its near Silverton. In California, be
sides the lar."e production made at
Atolia, e. new scheelite was mined
near Nipton. In Arizona a small
quantity of ore was produced from
oil fields and efforts nt production are
being made anew nenr Oracle. In
Washington some output of wolfra
mite and hubnerlte was made from
three mines In Stevens county near
Deer Trail, Deer Bark, and Loon Lake
and seyera! companies started work
on other deposits In Stevens county.
Considerable, development work was
done on the hubnerlte deposits near
Osceola, and a mill was put up for
concentrating the ore, but no ship
ments were made durlne; the year.
Discoveries of hubnerlte bearing veins
northeast of Osceola, near the Utah
line (some of them are said to be In
Utah), and at Kedllch, Nevada, were
reported during the year.
ELIKNS ESTATE YIELDS
$600,000 DEATH TAX
Wheeling, W. Vu.. Jan. 11. The es
tate of the late Senator Stephen IS. El
klns is expected to pay Into the state
treasury nearly $600,000 as Inheri
tance tax.
E
State Auditor Declines to Ap
prove Salaries on Ground
That Session in Odd Year Is
Violation of Constitution,
Illy Morning Journal Special Leiissd Hlrrl
Columbus, ().. Jan. 11. As a result
or contentions made by attorneys that
ine present session of th genera! as
sembly i.s being held contrary to the
constitution which provides for ses
sions only In even numbered years.
State Auditor Fjillington todji'y held
up vouchers of three, employes for
salaries. He referred the qilestUui to
Attorney General Hogan.
If the claim of unconstitutionality
is upheld, all the ucts of tho present
session. Including the election of a
United States Senator will be Invali
dated. Three years ago the assembly
passed a law providing for a change
In the time for holding rosslons.
Before the present session began,
former Attorney General Denman
suggested that Governor Harmon
avoid possible difficulty by calling the
present sessions as an extraordinary
one. The governor decided not to do
so as he considered the action of
Ihe assembly three years ago in ne--l
cord with the spirit K not tho letter
of the constitution.
lowu May Hold Semite Primary.
Des Moines. la., Jan. 11. Repre
sentative W. L. Iiurdlnff of Sioux
City, standpatter, today introduced
in the lower body of the lowu legisla
ture a bill providing that the gover
nor call a special primary to give the
voters an opportunity to express their
pleference for United States senator
to fUl out the unexpired term ofScn
ntor Dolllyer.
- - ?
THREE CHILDREN MEET
.DEATH IN BURNING HOME
' 'Minneapolis. Minn., Jan. 11.
Cilsdys llootli. need four .years; An
drew llooth. ' aged two years, and
Evelyn Month, nue.l one year, were
burned to death and Mrs. Bertha
tlooth. mother of the children, was
seriously burned by a fire which de
stroyed their home here today.
Mrs. Hoolh hlld left her babies
alone In the house when she went to
a neighbors on an errand. She re-
LEGISLATOR
MAY BE ILLEGAL
"icsTtTatLTJaiji
ELKS' THEATER
SATURDAY, JAN. Utb
A. II. WOODS 1'rtH.ciits
THE SENSATION' OF
TWO CONTINENTS
Exri.EDiN'c; THE ; " :
SrEEO LIMIT
the Taxi
A MEP.KY MAILVTHON
OF M1KT1I
1,000 I.AI CHS WITH
OUT A Ul.USII
Don't Owrlook Tills One
You Can't Afford to Mi.ss It
Seats at Matson's. Prices
$1.50, $1.00 and 75c
EDWARD M. SCHN0R
The piano tuner who always
Stives satisfaction. Call lit Lear,
uard l.lmlcinuim t'o. The
Square Mti-dc Dealers. Phono
I.-.O. ..':
eclved her burns ' wliilo trying to
rescue her children.
ANOTHETNAivHTE
OUTRAGE IN CHICAGO
Chicago, Jail. 11. A dynamite
bomb, the f'l'tieth in a terlcs that has
been attributed variously to gamhl-,
ins or labor Influences, was exploded
tonight In the rear of a hardwar,
store owned by Fred Wcrdell.
The interior of the store was wreck,
ed and the occupants of four flat!
above the store were badly shaken,
several being thrown from their beds,
Every window in the building wan
broken.
Wcrdell siid he knew no rrwn
why tho bomb had been directed at
his store.
THOUSANDS DIE OF
STARVATION IN CHINA
Perkin, Jan, 11. Famine condiUm1
in China are becoming worse. It Is re
ported that thousand people are cue
cumbing daily, many falling by the
road sides'.
Tiro I'lulilcrs Injured.
New York, Jan. 11. Five firemen,
including two deputy chiefs wiro
caught in a back draught tonight an
the third floor of a burning build
ing and hurled down the stairway to
the second floor. A!! were Injured hy
the fall but managed to reach the
rirst floor and were carried out hy
rescuers. The damage is estimated at
$150,000.
LITTLE BOY VICTIM
OF CRUEL MURDERER
Albany. N. Y., Jan. 11. A half
empty bottle of carbolic acid and
bag of chocolate drops arc the prin
cipal clues on which tho police Hie
working tonight to discover tho mur
derer of a live vear old body whose
frozen body was found today In a
swamp.
Acid burns about the chllds' month
showed how ho died. The police be
lieve the boy was lured from home
and that the kidnaper fearing discov
ery, killed him.
The child's appearance end elulh
inri lead the police to believe him
to have been of good family. 'I'hiu
far there Is no 'clue to his Identity.
Tor iJiGrliiiM Coughs und Stuff j
Colds
Take Foley's Honey and Tor. I
gives quick relief and expels cold
from your system. It contains no
opiates, is sale and sure. J.
O'rteillv Co.
I $!
X
IIMALOY'S
I I
' mKmmremmmmmimemm
l ConnclPs Sanitary Eggs
50c Dozen
Luncheon Brand Pre
serves, qt. jars 35c
Burnham's Clam Bouillon
25c bottle
i Snider s Oyster Cocktail
Sauce, 25c bottle
Ik
214 CENTRAL AVE.
Phone 72.
The Girl in
Maloy

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