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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, January 02, 1906, Last Edition, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1906-01-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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7 7I 7Established
ir II = = z r =
a 71d j I j
IL 1 Silver 64c 6t
5r e ounce oun t tCopper
c cC
1 L Established June June6 6 1870 t tSAL SALT LAKE CITY < IT TJTAH TUESDAY JA1TUAKY J roARY 2 1906 10 lOPAGES PAGES lriceFiveCents Price riee live Cents Leadin Leadlnora3 Load Copper C pper In ore casting castmgJ18c 360 O 38c New ew par p 3TQrJc55T2 YQr rorcS7 r pound pouiidiLeadin aund l
Name of the Man Suspected Is Issa I M J Ji 1 1iIpgan
sa i f
iIpgan f Qg gM rt Who Register RegisterTW Regieredfrom d J f 7 7ft J
f ft from om i In Denver DenverlrrtSimilar DenvercIUirniIr v
flsfJ1th cIUirniIr lrrtSimilar Slmiiar to Those Attached to the Infernal Infern l MacHine MciineFi MacHineFtftilfcl MacHi i e ef1
Ftftilfcl f1 dinHis in His Room RoomPrisoner Prisoner Said to Have Been Beenin Beenln1he >
y in ln1he the Coeur dAIene d Alene Bull Pen
Boise Ida Jan 1 1Th The officers be be3Ievo beIevo i ineve
> 3Ievo they theyhMIG have one of the men men respon respontelble responble respon1b1e
telble ble for f r the theaseafslnation assassination of ex exX3overnor exover oxGcrvernor
X3overnor over or SteiUiGnberg He Is one Tbf Tbfthose of ofthose ofthose
those who wh hav bave aV been under suspicion suspicionThis sus sUsXic1OflThis icio icioT11is
This man registered at the Saratoga Saratogahotel Saratogahotel Saratogaote1
hotel ote1 three Weeks Ve ks ago go as M 1tLJ J Hogan Hogangiving Hogangiving ilogangiving
giving Uenyerj PeQY Deiwes as s his hl address A A year yearago yearago yearago
ago he slopped at the Pacifichotel Pacifichotelregisteringas Pa Paolficiiotelre1Eter1nj lfichotel lfichotelregiE
registeringas regiE re1Eter1nj terlIg 8S Thomas Tho nas Hogan HoganFish HoganFish HoganFish
Fish Lines Found FoundA
A search of his room rootnat room at the Saratoga Saratogahotel Saratogaotel Saratogahotel
hotel otel resulted res resulte9tthflndIng l da ihth6 f th finding of an old oldovercoat oldovercoat oldovercoat
overcoat aricTspme Iid some other rough clothes clothesalso clothesalso clothesalso
also some fish lines similar to the thepieces thepIeces thepieces
pieces foundtutthe touna ut e scene of the explo explotsion explo510n explo1810n
tsion supposedtb be part of the string stringwith stringWIth stringI
I with which whlchthe the trigger of the infernal infernalmachine infernalmaohine InfernalJ
J machine was pulled Further In his hisrlp hisgrip hisI
I grip rlp was a lot of white powder be believed beHeved beI
I lieved to be a high explosive There Therewas Therewas
1 was also EQfhething om Or thing that looked like likebrown likebrown like1brown
brown wtappuig pplt1gPnter paper but It would would710t would71ot
taot 710t burn The he contents of the t e grip are areIn arein areIn
In the hands han s of chemists chemistsWas chemistsWas chemistsWas
Was In Bull Pen PenIt PenIt PenIt
It Is stated that Angus Sutherland Sutherlandformer Sutherlandformer Sutherlandformer
former sheriff of Shoshone countyfwho countyfwhoIs
Is on the ground has recognized this thisman thisman thisrnan
man as one who ho was in the famous famousbull famousbuU famousbull
bull pen after the Coeur dAlehe dAleheriots d dAleneriots AlenerIots
riots in 1899 This story has not yet yetbeen yetbe yetbeen
be been confirmed nor another that Mat Matthewson Matthewson Matthewson
thewson is his right rightna11e najtne Theofflcers Theofflcersdeterminejl Theofficersdetermin Theomcersdetermiae
determinejl determin to bring Hogan to Boise Boisethis Boisethis Boisethis
this evening ev nbig as the Jail at CaldwelUis CaldwelUisa Caldwell is isa
a very pooraffair boor i > oor affair and affords no op opportunity opportunity opportunity ¬
portunity to keep suspects apart apartAfter apa apaAfter apartAlter
After a conference however it was wasdetermined WaSdetermined nasdetermined
determined to keep him there since sincelit sIncelit sincetat
lit was feared the removal of him himwould himwould himwotild
would be construed as evidence of fear fearof tearaf fearof
of mob violence violenceMysterious violenceMysterloqe IolenceMy
Mysterious My terJols Actions ActionsHogan ActonsHogan ActionsHogan
Hogan has b S keen a rather mysterious mysteriouscharacter mysterJouscharacter mysteriouscharacter
character He H often went out giving givingcome givinglIoma givIngEome
come explanation lla 1 tIon of his absence At Atone Atone Atone
one one time he went out to look at land landhe landbe landhe
he said aJd a1dbnLitwaJcnewn but QutJt JtwaaJmewjxheJjad w knQ bel1Jdnot noj
left town The officers believe he was wascarefully wascarefully wascarefully
carefully laying the plans for the thecrime thecrlm thecrime
crime and expected to escape suspi suspicion suspicion suspidon ¬
cion by remaining in his quarters in inrthe Intthe inthe
rthe the hotel until a convenient opportu opportunity opportu1ty opportupity ¬
pity 1ty should be presented to take tak his hisdeparture hIsdeparture hisdeparture
departure departureAddress
Address by Borah BorahThe BorahTh BorahThe
The Th funeral of exGovernor exGovebor Steunen Steunenberg 3teunenberg Steunenberg
berg will occur tomorrow morning at atn
11 oclock the services being cpnducted cpnductedI c nducted nductedI
I by Rev W J Boone president of the theCollege theCollege theCollege
College of Idaho a Presbyterian school schoolW schoolw
tWo W E Borah BbrahwUl will deliver an address on onthe onthe onthe
the occasion
Western Federation to to Investigate InvestigateKilling InvestigateKilling InvestigateKilling
Killing of Steunenberg SteunenbergDenver SteunenbergDenver SteunenbergDenver
Denver Colo Jan 1 lAn An Inquiry Inquiryernor inquirynto
into nto the ass assassInatI Ssnal1on n of Former Gov Governor Governol
ernor Steunenberg of Idaho Id ho will be beconducted beconducted beconducted
conducted by ± the he Western Federation Federationof
t of Miners1 MInersaId M1ners < said President Charles H HWe H1rfoyer HMoyer
1rfoyer of that organization today
We will do dot1rls tms not only to prepare prepareourselves prepareourselves prepareourselVe
ourselves against any charges that thatmay thatmay thatmay
may be brought agaist a ist the federationi federation federatlonbut
i but in ordertoascertain or order er to f s scrta1n ertaln If possible possiblewhether possiblewhether possiblewhether
whether or not a member of ofour our organ organzatlon organzatfon orga1zat1on
zatlon committed the crime The af afalr afair atair
air is to be b lamented No one Is more moresorry more moresorry mime6olry
sorry for iteperpetration l 5 perp tration than are the theofficers thecffioers theofficers
officers of thefederation thefederationDETECTIVE the he federation 4ederationt 4ederationOETECTWE I i iDETECTIVE
Jf tfHog fHogaiijsthe Hogan n Js ls the Guilty u Ity fw1a ManKHe ManjHeCan ManjHeCanflot vHe > Can Cannot an annotEscape
not notEscape notEscapeBoise EscapeBoise Escape EscapeBoise
Boise Ida7 Ida Jan L ICaptain Captain W S SSwain Swain SswaIn
Swain wain manager of Thiels detective detectiveagency detectiveagenoy dete tlve tlveagency
agency in Spokane and Angus Suther ¬
land formerly sheriff of Shoshone coun county coutty cbuity
ty arrived at Caldwell this evening eVQnln eVQnlnThey
They did not see M J Hogan the man manbelieved manbelleved manbelieved
believed to be guilty of the assassina assassination assassination assassination ¬
tion of Governor Steunenberg but they theyexamined theyexamined theyexamined
examined his handwriting dwrit1ng and expressed expressedthe expressedthe expressedthe
the belief it was that of a man who wh was
in the Coeur dAlenes d in 1S99 and served servedin
in the bull pen The name of the man manhas manhall manhas
has not been given out but there is a arumor arumor arumr
rumor that It la Matthewson J isMatthewsonHogan1ept MatthewsonHogan Mat ewson ewsonH
Hogan H Hogan1ept gan Kept CooK CooKHogaa Co CooIHogan l lHogan
Hogan on the evening of the murder murdersat murdersat murdereat
sat in the lobby of the Saratoga hotel hoteland hoteland hoteland
and showed great Indifference Thougn Thougneverybody ThougneverIrbody rhougnevenbody
everybody was excited about the crime
he was as ascobl cool aacucumber tl a t1Uthber I I 1ber At brie brietime Onetime Ii Iitime
time he called one of the members of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the board bo d of county commissioners aside
asked jotter where a goo gooof good < band bandof bandof
of wethers could be b bought Captain
Swain has been placed in charge of the thework theWfk thework
work The materials found in the va ¬
lise belonging belon1t Jg ± tp p Hogan are to be ana ¬
lyzed by the state chemist but he has hasnot hasnot hasnot
not yet et arrived here hereGoodlngs hereGoodi19s hereGoodings
Goodlngs Proclamation ProclamationGovernor PreclamatJonGovernor PrecamationGovernor
Governor Godding bO ohlng dlng todayIssued t today day issued thefol thefollowing the fol followIng ¬
lowing proclamation proclamationIn
In the death de th of the late lateexGoernor lateexGoernorSteunenberg exGovernor exGovernorSteunenberg oxGovernorSteunenberg
Steunenberg the state has met great loss lossand lossand lossand
and that he paid the extreme penalty
for standing for law and order In the thestate thestate thestate
state there is no n question In my mind mindBULLET mindBULLET mindBULLETSILENCED
Oklahoma City Okla 0km Jan L 1 1Mjss 1MjssBarbara Miss MissBarbara UssBarbara
Barbara Toxer T xer today shot and killed F FO FC Fe
O Clayton a business man of this city cityThe cityThe cityThe
The woman asserts tfcat at Clayton at attempted attempted attempted ¬
tempted to assault sault her and nd that she shot shotin sh slvtin < t tin
in self defense defenseThe defensI
I t The shooting occurred urr d In the womans womansT womansMcm Y2ma s scm
Mcm T cjn where rthe the th deceased decihsedls < < ns alleged to torave to1f16 tolae
1f16 rave forced an entrance ent nce Both parties partiesare parties partiesare partiesare
are single ih8 11 hqman j maz1J anisLabout Is 8b about ut25 55 25year 25yearof yeara yearat Y Yof
of age an th thrnjx X abdttt tmt t 35 TJ3w TJ3wgation Jhu eWq wq wqwan +
man is un under 1 er arrest st ondIng anllvesb anllvesbgatIon an 4nvesb 4nvesbgaLlon
gation byline by t1 qpronor coronqrw rom r J
I am asking the mayors mayors of all Idaho Idahocitiesthat IdahocitI Idahociti
citiesthat citI j that flags behalfmasted be halfmasted on all allpublic allpublIc allpublic
public buildings and schools tomorrow tomorrowthe tomorrowthe tomorrowthe
the day of exGovernor Steunenbergs Steunenbergsfuneral SteunenbergsfunEral Steunenbergsfuneral
funeral Your YourcoopcraUon cooperation Is sought and andwill andwill andwill
will be greatly grea tly appreciated appreciatedEVA appreciatedFA appreciatedF
Governor of Idaho IdaKoThe IdahoThe IdahoThe
The governor has also requested the thetreasury thetreasury thetreasury
treasury department to have flags placed placedat placedat placedathalirnast
at athalirnast harfntast on federal buildings at the thetime thetime thetime
time of the funeral The governor to today todnyreceived toda3r ¬
day dnyreceived received the following fo1lowIn from Gov Governor Governor Governor ¬
ernor Mead of Washington WashingtonPlease WashingtonPI WashingtonPlease
Please PI se convey my deepest sympathy p pto
to the family of the late exGovernor exGovernorFrank exGovernorFrank exGovernorFrank
Frank Steunenberg St unenUerg His tragic death deathmakes deathmakes deathmakes
makes his memory imperishable as an anexecutive aneEcUtivo aneccutivo
executive having the courage of his whole wholeduty wholeduty wholeduty
duty at a critical time In the history historyof
of your great commonwealth commonwealthOancusof commonwealthDAVIS commonwealthDAVIS
Oancusof Oa cus of American CouncilmenElect CouncilmenElectAgrees CounyiImenElect CounyiImenElectAgrees Couni1menE1ectAgrees
Agrees on HoldOver o1OverReib o1OverReiblican Kerab Kerabliean RepJlb RepJlblican
lican for President PresidentArthur Presidentrthur PresidentArthur
Arthur rthur J Davis ofthe of theFifth Fifth muni ¬
cipal ward was decided de iced upon tIpon pQn as presi president president president ¬
dent of the city council and a policy policycalling po1iccalling policycalling
calling for a clean clean sweep In the mat matter matter matter ¬
ter of appointive officers was adopted adoptedat
at a a caucus cau us of American party council councilmenelect councilmenelect councilmenelect
menelect held in inth the th Main street office officeof officeof officeof
of Mayorelect Ezra Thompson Thompsonyester Thompsonyesterda yester yesterday yesterday ¬
day da Mr Thompson and the nine nineAmerican nineAmerican nineAniTerican
American councilmen councilmeuCrabtree Crabtree Mar Martin Martin Martin ¬
tin HobdayjODonnell HQQdlY D Dannen 1l Carter Cart r gerry JETerryDavis J gerryDavis eITY
Davis Black and Mulvey ltIulveywere were pres present present present ¬ j
ent at > the meeting meetingThe meetingThe meetingThe
The Davis boom which had been beenfortified beenfortified
fortified carefully days before proved provedtoo provedtoo provedtoo I
too strong for the Ferry sentiment to toovercome toovercome toovercome
overcome and the choice chof e of Davis was wasunanimous wasunanimous wasunanimous
unanimous although Mr r Ferrys name namewas name namewas namewas
was considered consideredv consideredTwo consideredTwo
v Two Good Americans Ai ericans Now NowMr Now1r NowMr
Mr Davis like Mr Hobday was waselected waselected waselected
elected as a Republican two years ago agobut agobut agobut
but both may ma p beregarded as members membersof
of th the American party so far as their theirfuture theirfuture theirfuture
future action in the th city council Is con ¬
cerned cernedMr cernedMr cernedMr
Mr Davis entered the th council early
In 1900 when he was appointed app lnted to fillthe fill fillthe flllthe
the vacancy caused by the resigna resignation resignation resignatlon ¬
tion of R e Gemmell He was elected electedto
to the position in 1901 and again in in1S03 In19D3
1S03 He was elected as longterm longtermcouncilman longtermcouncilman longtermcouncilmkn
councilman from the Fifth in 1903 and andhence andhence andhence
hence was not a candidate last year yearMr yearMr yearMr
Mr Davis was a strong supporter of ofMr oflIr ofMr
Mr Thompspn during the latters lattersformer lattersformer lattersformer
former terms as mayor mayor and may in y be bedepended bedepended bedepended
depended upon to supportheartily support heartlly any anypolicies anypolicies anypolicie
policies advocated by the American Americanparty Americanparty Americanparty
party mayor mayorIt
It was reported after the caucus that thatMulvey thatMulvey thatMulvey
Mulvey and ODonnell might decline to tosupport tosupport tosupport
support Davis on the ground that thatFerry thatFerry thatFerry
Ferry should have had the presidency presidencyof
of the council but men Iose to theinside the theInside theInside
Inside workings of the American A erican party partymachinery partymachinery partymachinery
machinery asserted positively that thatMulvey thatIulvey thatMulvey
Mulvey and ODonnell would vote votetor votetorD for forDavis forDvis
Davis D vls today todayMulvey todayMulvey todayMulvey
Mulvey May Be in Race RaceShould Raceshould RaceShould
Should should these men refuse to stick stick to toDavis toDav toDais
Davis Dav s however interesting complica complications com compflcations plica plicatlons ¬
tions would beposslble It is possible possiblethat possiblethat posslblthatthe
that thatthe the nonAmerican members of the thenew thenew thenew I
new council rnigh get together on onMulvey on onMulvey onMuivey
Mulvey for instance who is the only
former Democrat elected on the Amer American American Amerlean ¬
ican ticket and by adding their theirstrength tbeirstrength t1eIrstrength
strength to what antiDavis strength strengththat strengththat strengththat
that developed defeat the plans of the themajority themajority themajority
majority of the American party mem members members members ¬
bers bersThe bersThe bersThe
The oU council will meet at 10 oclock oclockthis oclockthis oclockthis
this morning mornin to wind up up its affairs affairsThe affairsThe affairsThe
The old administration will cease to tohold tohold tohold
hold office at noon when the new offi officers officers officorn ¬
cers will be sworn in inThe inThe inThe
The new city council will be made madeup m madeup de deup
up as asfoIIows asfoIIowsMembers follows followsMembers i iMembers
Members of New Council
First ward wardL Tj D Martin Thomas ThomasHobday ThomasHobday ThomasHobday
Hobday C CJ J Crabtree Second ward wardJ
J H Preece E G ODonnell A R RCarter RCarter RCarter
Carter Third ward wardF F S Fernstrom FernstromA
A F Barnes John Back Fourth ward wardW wardWe wardW
W J Tuddenham Tuddenqam Rulon RulonS S Wells WellsW WellsW WellsW
W Mont Ferry Fifth ward wardA A J JDavis JDavis
Davis T JL B Black M I E Mulvey MulveylBarnes
Barnes Fernstrom Black Tudden Tuddenham Tuddenham Tuddenham ¬
ham and Wells are Democrats Preece Preeceis
is a 34 < Republican The other members membersbelong members membersbelong membersbelong
belong to the American party partyBANKER partyJ party8ANI
Auburn N Y Jan 1 111 1M M > C Palm Palmer ¬
er charged with misappropriating the thefunds thefunds thefunds
funds of the American Exchange Na National National Natiorial ¬
tional bank of Syracuse of which he hewas hewas hewas
was president pr sident was foundguilty found guilty by a
jury today He was sentenced to fiye fiveyears fiyeyears fiyeyears
years in Auburn prison but was re remanded re remanded remanded ¬
manded to the custody of the United nfted
States marshal pendingan pending an appeal of ofthe orthe ofthe
the case caseJEALOUSY caseJ caseJEAL9USY
+ Mangum Okla Jan l LAt At +
+ 4 f Duke twenty miles from here +
4 + today W Goodnight Godnh GoodnIghts6t hts1ot shot his wife 4 +
+ f and 4 then Wiled himself He was wasvjealou agt
vjealou 3 10U f
+ rLt + + + + f f + t + tJJ + 4 4 + + + + ± ft + + t + + t + + + t + t + +
c =
L L h
7 T
And What Will the Harvest Be B
Seen ina Lt a Sa1oon at7145LessTha at 745 Lessham Lesshaman i iari
ari an Hour oui BefOre Bef re ms msMunier His1urder
Munier MunierHOW 1urderHOW
Another glimpse into the movemTits moverr its of ofNephi ofNephl ofNephi
Nephi M Sheets on the night of the themurder themurder themurder
murder was caught caughtyeerday yesterday by the po police poIlce police ¬
lice authorities but b t It faded away with without without without ¬
out throwing any an t light on the mysterious mysteriouscase q1ysteriouscase
case caseD caseD caseD
D E Ferguson Fergu on an Inspector in the
board of health office reported to the ttfepolice t11epollce thepolice
police that as he entered the Court sa saloon saloon saloon ¬
loon at Fourth South and State < streets streetsat
at 745 p m Thursday night Sheets stood etoodat iitoodat stoodat
at the cigar stand in the entrance At Atwhat Atwhat Atwhat
what time he went there or when he heleft heleft
left nobody knows J r W Robison the thebartender thebartender
bartender did not notice him and is ispositive ispositive Ispositive
positive that Sheetsdid Sheets did not drink there thereWhen thereWhen thereWhen
When I went into the saloon Mr MrFergusbh MrFerg1 MrFotgusOn
Fergusbh Ferg1 S i1 said ulIr Mr Sheets stood at the theend theend theend
end of the cigar case looking out on the thestreet thestreet thestreet
street I did lid not know the man per perjiistleft personally personaliy
sonally but knew who he was 1 had haddst
jiistleft just dst left the jofnt building b f1ding at 740 p m mand mand mand
and started down town I went Into the thesaloon thesaloon thesaloon
saloon and had a drink I came out to tothe tothe tothe
the entrance again and andUghted lighted my pipe pipeSheets pIpeSheets pipeSheets
Sheets was still standing at the cigar clearcase cigarcase cigarcase
case He hadjils had his elbow on the cas6 cas and andthe andthe andthe
the other hand han was resting on his hip
He did not notice me and was appar apparently apparently ¬
ently waiting for somebody I was not notin notin notIn
in the saloon over five minutes andpaid andpaidno
no particular attention to him or the theother the1Jther theother
other customers customersMystery custOIrersMystery customersMystery
Mystery to the Police PoliceThe PoliceThe i iThe
The police made attempts to corrobor corroborate corroborate corroborate ¬
ate the statements made by Mr Fer Ferguson Ferguson Fe Feguson ¬
guson but none of the other customers customersor
or Robison the bartender saw saw him Mr
Sheets was not a drinking man and sel seldom seldom sd ¬
dom frequented saloons What he was wasdoing wasdoing wasdoing
doing there Is more than can be an answered answered answered ¬
swered So far as is can be learned learnedhe he had Tiadno 11adno hadno
no conversation with any person in the thesaloon thesaloon thesaloon
saloon and at what time he left there therenobody therenobody
nobody knows
minutes before this Sheets Sheetswas SheetsVas SheetsWas
was seen on First South and Main Mainstreets Malnstreets Mainstrebt5
streets by William Gallacher a cook at atthe atthe atthe
the Saddle Rock restaurant He had had1plenty hadplenty hadplenty
plenty of time to walk from First F1 rst South Southand Southand Southand
and Main streets to the Court saloon In Inthat Inthat
that period but his movements from one oneOlace oneUlace oneDiace I
Olace to the other cannot be connected connectedVain connectedVaJn connectedVain
Vain efforts were made to trace him himfrom himfrom himfrom
from the saloon to the scene of the mur murder murder murder ¬
der but he dropped dr pped from sight and the themisslncr themiss themisshu
misslncr miss links linksin in his movements movem nts cannot
be picked up
Rumors of all description floated Into Intothe intot Intothe
the t e PQljqe station yesterday > sterdaY but upon In Investigation investigation Investigation ¬
vestigation it waS was foundthat f found nd t1i that f they were werejrroundless wereJ1oundleJs weregroundless
groundless It was reported that Lester LesterJ
J Haslem who had spent the evening eveningwithin eVeningwithin eveningwithin
within half halfa a block of where the tragedy tragedyoccurred tragedyoccurred tragedyoccurred
occurred had seen the scuffle between betweentwo betweentwo betweentwo
two men on ont11e the sidewalk and heard he rd the theshot theshot theshot
shot which w 1ch ended Sheets life This Thiswas Thiswasthe was wasthe wasthe
the source of numerous other rumors rumorsbut rumorsbut rumorsbut
but none of then materialized m teriaUzed
How the Murderer Escaped EscapedThe
The stories told by N D Sonnedecker
John Foote Mrs Mary Goodspeed and
D H Decker who vwere were within two
blocks of where the murder took place placeprove placeprove placeprOve
prove that the murderer r must have es escaped esCh1Jed esesped ¬
caped through J D H McAllisters yard ard
These Th e persons were In the Immediate Immediatevicinity immediatevicinlt ImmediatevIcInIt
vicinity and heard the shot fired but butsaw butsaw butsaw
saw nobody run away From their tQ 1r r rspective re respective rspectlve
spective positions Jt would have been al almost almost a amost ¬
most impossible h pQssible for a man to escaper escape sc pe by
coiner ofn east on Fifth South West on Fifth
South or to tocrors cross to the tlieoPPOlte opposite side sideQf sid sidcf
Qf the street stre t without being seen This Thisves
leaves ves but one retreat for the murderer murdererand murdererand I
and that would be through the block
just east of f McAllisters s house Anal An al I
Cecilia Ceci ia Tantonia Tanlonia17Years 17 17Years Years Old Banished From Fr m Warsaw for U UVcitinqRevolution I IUuJl 1ReyoItion
= tr VcitinqRevolution UuJl 4Si f ReyoItion yg vi s J f n1 Arrested rreste in i in New eY York y yAttempt for an anAttempt v vK A
K V Attempt tt t Kill Herself
New York Jan 1 1Adaughter 1A A daughter of a aformer af af
former f fni thiOr r prefect of police in Warsaw WarsawRussian WarsawRussian WarsawRussian
Russian Russian Poland from which city she shewas shewas shewas
was banished by order of her fathers fatherssuccessor fatherssuccessor fatherssuccemor
successor for inciting revolution in the theprivate theprivate theprivate
private school where she was being beingeducated beingeducat beingeducat
educated educat d a runaway from the school schoolat
at Berlin where she was sent by her hermother hermother hermother
mother and finally a wouldbe suicide suicideIn
In New York 17yearold Cecilia Tan Tantonia Tantonia Tantonla
tonia today was sent to a home for forwayward torwayward forwayward
wayward girTh The young woman told toldher toldher toldher
her story in police court today and at atthesame atthe atthe
thesame the same time exhibited a roll of bills billscontaining billscontaining ms mscontaining
containing more than 400 the remain remainder remainder remainder ¬
der of a remittance sent s nt to her by her hermottier bermother hermother
mother before b fore she left Berlin and a alarge alarge alarge
large quantity of jewelry apparently apparentlygreat apparentlygreat apparentlygreat
great value valueSaved valueSaved valueSaved
Saved From Suicide SuicideShe SuicideShe SuicideShe
She had been arrested after drinking drinkinglaudanum drinkInglaudanum drinkinglaudanum
laudanum and turning on the gas in inher inher inber
her apartments in a a downtown hotel hotelShe hotelShe hotelShe
She told a police magistrate that the thedesire thedesire thedesire
desire to kill herself was a sudden and andirresistible andirresistible andIrresistible
irresistible Impulse She sent out for fora fora
a vial of leudanum for an Imaginary Imaginarytoothache imaginarytoothache Imaginarytoothache
toothache drank the poison and turned turnedon
on the gas A maid detected the odor odorof odorof odorof
of the escaping gas In the halls and
i >
This 1 his Government Will Interfere in Santo Domingo Just as It Did DidTwo DidTWo DidTwo
Two Years Ago Morales Threatens to toBembard toBombard t tBombard
Bombard Puerto Plata
I Ir
Cape Cape Haytl Hayt1ian Jan JanlLConflrmatlon kconfirmatio Confirmation has hasbeen haseen hasbeen
been een received receiv of the report that the theMorales theMorales theMorales
Morales cruiser Independencia yester yesterday yesterday yesterday ¬
day landed 250 men near Puerto Plata Plataand Plataand Plataand
and in the thename name o President Morales Moralesnotified Moralesnotified Moralesnotified
notified the governor governor of Puerto Plata Platathat Platathat Platathat
that the cruiser would attack the port portby portby portby
by sea and nd by land if it did not sur surrender Burrender surrender ¬
render within twentyfour urhours hours hoursThe hoursThe
The American warships off Puerto PuertoPlata PuertoPlata Puertollata
Plata will wn snot not interfere with the ope operations operations operations ¬ I
rations of the th Independencia and will willtake willtake willtake
take on boardnoncombatants board noncombatants who ho may mayley mayJey mayley
ley runs back to McAllisters barn and
It would have been possible for fora a man manto manto manto I
to sneak down the driveway without
being seen s en
Mr Sonnedecker S nnedecker was just entering the thecity thecity thecity
city and county building grounds at Fifth FifthSouth FifthSouth FifthSouth
South and andSecond Second East streets when the theshot theshot theshot
shot was fired He stopped for half halt a aminute amInute aminute
minute looking up Fifth South street streetHe streetHe streetHe
He saw nobody run either e1therup up or down downthe downthe downthe
the street Mr Decker was just a block blockabove blockabove blockabove
above the scene of the tragedy The Theshot Theshot Theshot
shot attracted his attention He Da stopped stoppedand stoI stoppedantI > ped pedand
and gazed gazeddo down Il Fifth South street but butI butaaw butsaw
I saw nobody Mr Sonnedecker walked walkedi walkedaround walkedaround
i around to the west side sldeot of the city and andcounty andcounty andcounty
county building where he met Foote Footsi Footecoming Footecoming
i coming across the block Two or three threeminutes threeminutes threeminutes
minutes later Fpote oote stumbled upon the thedead thedead thedead
dead man lying in the middle of the thesidewalk thesidewalk thesIdewalk
sidewalk He struck a match matchand and see seeing seeing seelug ¬
ing the man lying In i a a pool of blood bloodstarted bloodstarted bloodstarted
started for home to telephonethe telephone the police policeBefore poUceBefor policeBefor6
Before he reached ThirdBast TbJrd East street he heI
to I >
called an attendant who broke the thedoors th thdoors thedoors
doors to the room roomArraigned roomArraigned roomArraigned
Arraigned In Police Court CourtWhen CourtWhen CourtWhen
When Miss Tantonia was arraigned arraignedin
in police court today charged with at attempted attempted attempted ¬
tempted suicide she said her father was wasfor wasfor wasfor
for many years the tl e chief or prefect of ofpolice ofpolice ofpolice
police of Warsaw He died eight eightmonths eightmonths eightmonths
months ago leaving a fortune in money moneyand moneyand moneyand
and eleven children Several months monthsago monthsago monthsago
ago ago according to her story she was wasattending wasatjending wasattending
attending a private school in Warsaw Warsawwhen Warsawwhen Warsawwhen
when the new prefect of police her herfathers herfathers herfathers
fathers successor warned her mother motherthe motherthe motherthe
the school was a hotbed of revolution revolutionary revo1utionary revolutionaty ¬
ary ideas and placed the blame for the theagitation theagitation theagitation
agitation on Cecilia She sjfld her hermother hermother hermother
mother took rook her from the school and andsent andsent andsent
sent her herto to one In Berlin This school schooldid schooldid schooldid
did not suit the girl and she ran r n away
to gayer Paris After two days stay stayin staYIn
in Paris she decided to visit the theUnited theUnitedStates United UnitedStates UnitedStates
Jewels Are Heirlooms HeirloomsShe HeirloomsShe
She had written her mother of her herProposed herproposed i iproposed
proposed visit to this country and re received recc recaived ¬
ceived cc ved 100 700 to co cover rer the expenses Most Mostof Mostot Mostof
of the Jewels she sblehad had she explained explainedwere explainedwere
were heirlooms One of these she sheshowed sheshowed sheshowed
showed to the court and said it had hadbeen hadbeen hadbeen
been in the family almost 800 years She Shewill Shewill Shewill
will probably be deported
desire to seek refuge under theAmer the AIner ¬
lean flag flagWashington fiagWashington flagWashington
Washington Jan 1 1Advlceire 1Advices Advices received receivedhere receivedhere eived eivedhere
here from Santo Domingo by cable are areto areto areto
to the effect that there is little proba ¬
bility of a a bombardment of Puerto PuertoPlata PuertoPlata
Plata by the Morales gunboat Indepen Independencia Independencia Indepenclencia ¬
dencia as as s threatened The United UnitedStates UnitedStates UnttedStates
States ships Nashville and Scorpion are arenow arenow arenow
now In that harbor and negotiations negotiationsare
are in progress which make it probable probableas
as Captain Dillingham did at Monte
Christ two years ago that both fac ¬
tions will be warned to make their fight fightoutside fightoutside fightoutside
outside of the town If they desire to
fight at all allmet allmet
met Mrs Goodspeed and told her that
a man m an was lying on the sidewalk cov ¬
ered er d With Wnnrl blood
dont you telephone to the po ¬
lice Mrs Goodspeed demanded
There Theres s a 8 phone In the city and county
building Duilain you can use
Mr Foote wailced w Jed back with Mrs
Goodspeed past the body to the city and nd
county building where the police were
called None of these persons personssaw saw the
murderer run away from the vicinity
The police are satisfied that the assas ¬
sin must have escaped by going north
through the block into the rear of Mc ¬
Allisters barnyard It was Impossible to
trace any tracks through the alley aUeyfor for
the snow was trampled down through the
entire block blockThe blockThe blockThe
The inquest will be b resumed again at
10 oclock this morning morn1n in Justice Justlceot Of the
Peace I Dana > ana T Smiths SIX th s office A num ¬
ber of witnesses witnessesi1ll willbe he examined In inre inregard re regard regardrto ¬
gard gardrto to the murdered mans mansaffafrll mansaffafrllI affaire
I IN THE UNITED Sl STATES STATESConsiderably AlES AlESConsiderably
Considerably Over Half of the theOutput W Worlds WorldsOutput ld ldOutput
Output Produced in Th This ThisCountry ThisCountry s sCountrr
Country CountryiUtkfrStands CountrrI
iUtkfrStands JJtah Uta s iStan Stands Fourth F nurth in in the List of States Where the theRed R Red d dis M Mdtlf Mdtlfis t 4It t tis
is Mined and the Prospects for the Future FutureAre FutureAre I IAre
Are Exceedingly Bright
Copyright1905 by Horace J Stevens StevensHbughton StevensHoughton StevensH
Houghton H ughton Mich Jan 1 1Although 1Althoughthe Although Althoughthe
the United States now furnishes con considerably considerably considerably ¬
siderably more than half the copper coppersupply coppersupply coppersupply
supply of the world the Industry is of ofcomparatively otcomparatively ofcomparatively
comparatively recent origin A little littlemining littlemining littlemining
mining was done do e Is a desultory wayin wayin way wayin
in the state of of New Jersey near the theAtlantic theAtlantic theAtlantic
Atlantic seaboard In the latter years yearsof yearsof yearsof
of the eighteenth h century and during duringthe durIngthe duringthe
the first half of the nineteenth century centurysmall centurysmall centurysmall
small mines were opened and worked workedIn
In Vermont Pennsylvania and other othereastern othereastern othereastern
eastern states Previous to the Amer American AmerIcan Amerlean ¬
ican civil war copper mines were wereopened wereopened wereopened
opened In eastern Tennessee near the theGeorgia theG theGeorgia
Georgia G orgla linebut 1ine ut these were were abandoned abandonedduring abandonedduring abandonedduring
during the hostilities and their work workIng working workirt
Ing irt was not resumed until a few years yearsago yearsago yearsago
Copper in the West WsestIt WestIt
It was not however how ver until the dis discovery discovery discovery ¬
covery of native copper in the Lake Su Superior Superior SuperiOr ¬
perior district that the production of ofthe otthe ofthe
the metal by American mines became becameImportant became1mportant becameImportant
Important The first recorded produc production production production ¬
tion of Lake Superior copper in com commercial commercial cornmerclal ¬
mercial quantities was in 1845 the out output outPut output ¬
put amounting to only 24880 pounds poundsFrom poundsFrom poundsFrom
From that year forward the increase increasewas Increasewas Increasewas
was steady amounting to upwards of
1000000 pounds in 1848 exceeding e 10
000000 pounds In 1860 20000000 pounds poundstn
tn 186S 50000000 pounds in 1890 and
200000000 pounds Ounds In 1904 Montana Montananow Montananow Montananow
now the largest producer of the metal metalof metalof metalof
of any district in America or elsewhere elsewheremade elsewheremade elsewheremade
made its first recorded < production in inthe inthe Inthe
the very early 80s and speedily as assumed assumed assumed ¬
sumed commanding rank passing Mich Michigan MichIgan MichIgan ¬
igan In production In 1887 Arizonas Arizonasfirst Arizonasfirst ArIzonasfirst
first copper was made as early as 1873 1873but 1873but 1873but
but the Inaccessibility of the district districtcoupled districtcoup districtcoupd
coupled coup dwlth with the nostflities of the most mostbloodthirsty mostbloodthirsty mostbloodthirsty
bloodthirsty of all tribes of American AmericanIndians AmericanIndl3Is AmericanIndiai
Indians Indiai rendered it Impossible to pro produce produce produce ¬
duce the metal upon any considerable considerablescale conslderablescaleuntll considerablescale
scale scaleuntll until the advent of the first rail railroad raUroad railroad ¬
road So recently re entIy as 1895 the output outputwas outputwas outputwas
was but 21408s 2l40Sgroos gross tons of offin fine ne metal metalbut meta1but metalbut
but In the decade that has since sinceelapsed sinceelapsed sinceelapsed
elapsed the Arizona mines mfn s have ha made madegigantic madegigantic madegigantic
gigantic strides and in 1905 for the th first firstyear firstyear firstyear
year the output o tput of Arizona exceeds that thatof thatof thatof
of Michigan Arizona now ranking sec second second eecond ¬
ond only to Montana in copper produc production production production ¬
tion among the American states and andterritories andterritories andterritories
Utah Ranks Fourth FourthUtah FourthUtah FourthUtah
Utah now standing fourth in output outputhas outputhas outputhas
has produced copper in small quanti quantities quantities quantities ¬
ties for many years as a byproduct byproductfrom byproductfrom byproductfrom
from the working of auriferous silver silverlead sUverlead silverlead
lead and gold ores but It Is only within withinthe withinthe withinthe
the past few years that the old silver silverlead sllverlead silverlead
lead camp of Bingham has gained gainedprominence gain gainedprominence d dprominence
prominence as a producer of copper copperThe copperThe copperThe
The California copper deposits are ex extensive extensive extensive ¬
tensive but the production to date has hasbeen hasbeen hasbeen
been mainly from a single large mine mineIn minein mineIn
In the northern part of the state Withthe With Withthe Tith Tiththe
the advent of other powerful Interests InterestsIncluding InterestsIncluding interestsIncluding
Including the United States Stat Mining Miningcompany Miningcompany Miningcompany
company and the General Electric com company company cornpany ¬
pany the theexploItation exploitatlon exp o1tat1on of the copper re resources resources resources ¬
sources of California C ornia should be for the thefuture thefuture thefuture
future on a scale more in keeping with withtheir withtheir withtheir
their promise promiseOld promiseOld promiseOld i
Old World Distanced
Although the United States now pro produces produces produces ¬
duces more than half of the worlds worldscopper worldsCopper worldscopper
copper supply this has been the case casefor casefor casefor
for but ar comparatively short period periodA
A quarter century ago In 1880 the theUnited theUnited theUnited
United States made but 27000 tons of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the worlds total copper supply of 01153 153
959 gross tons tonsonly only 17 percentum of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the total Ten years ago in 1895 the theUnited theUnited theUnited
United States for the first time made mademore mademore mademore
more than half the worlds total output outputof
of copper turning out 169917 tons as ascompared ascompared ascompared
compared with 164648 tons produced by byall byall i iall
all other countries During the ten tenyears tenyears tenyears
years since sln e passed the United States Stateshas statesbas Stateshas
has furnished 52 to 57 per cent of the
total output the th proportion n remaining remainingremarkably reI remaInIngremarkably 9fng 9fngremarlmbly
remarkably constant at 54 perTten6l2 peIcentrlfjlfive s sfive
five of the ten years yearsProduction yearsProduction h hProduction
Production Jfy State StatesThe StateThe StateThe
The following table gives theSiner tb theXmeicon A11e A11eicon z zicon
icon copper production by states for
1904 from the official figures wfm w1t i iestimate an anestimate anestimate
estimate for the last six mdfitEE ni mdUIcome Q S t tcome g gcome
come The statistics for 190Srnug 190 19O5 W iii be betaken b btaken betaken
taken merely for what they purport pUrPortlo pUrPortlobethat purporta purportabethat to tobe
be bethat that Is as close an approximation approximationof approxlffi tI tIof ii iiof
of the exact figures as can be arrive arrtiat arrtyat t tat
at from the necessarily somewhat frag fragmentary fragmentary rag ragmentary ¬
mentary data at command in the clqa clqaIng u1o u1oing I Itng
Ing days of the year 0 h hPounds
Pounds Avoirdupois AvoirdupoisState A Avo1rdupisState volrduWLsstate
State StateMontana 19031 13Q t tMontana
Montana MontanaArizona 335000000 coooo 2SST314i8Ql 2SST314i8QlArizona 29S31tSMArizona sitsot sitsotArizona
Arizona ArizonaMichigan 255000000 19I60205S 19I60205SMichigan 191J2iMichIgan 19l6O203iMichigan
Michigan MichiganUtah 221000000 20S3292a
Utah UtahCalifornia 60000090 7C625JS9 40629allfornIa 47062 7C625JS9alifornia 9
California California3ast 20000000 285290X3 285290X33ast 28529Oast
3ast ast and South SouthColorado 16500000 152UOSI 152UOSIState 15i1QS5Colorado I ICOIOtadO
Colorado j 8000000 80000008QQOOOO s ooo 9 950i4 I
New Mexico MexicoWyoming 8QQOOOO 5368es
Wyoming 7501000 1 000 S665t S566t
Alaska AlaskaIdaho 6500 6500000 00 003000QOO t0485a 204351 > > 1
Idaho IdahoMiscellaneous 3000QOO 2158853 2158853883m 2158 2158lI1scellaneous
Miscellaneous 2500000 883mTotals 883m 883IO4Totals > tTotals
Totals 43000000 812537267 812537267Figures 812537267Figures 812537261Figures
Figures Look Large LargeThe LargeT LargeThe
The T e totals for 1905 look loo alarmin alarminlarge alant alarthIilarge iI gi
large indicating indic tlng as they tp tize dO dOcreased docreased an3 an3creased
creased production of upwards o OLI t 18Q 1 9Jr
000000 pounds for th United Sta St States Statesas tes tesas es esas
as compared with an increase of 114 14
000000 pounds in 1904 and of 57OQOOQO 57OQOOQOpounds 51 5iOQOQOOpounds O OQO OQOPounds
pounds in 1903 The largest increase increaseever increa increaseever e eever
ever made in any previous year yea ± W y
114000000 pounds in 1904 O4 and andbefoia andbefoiathat nd before beforethat befof befofthat
that the th largest increase incre s was atfpcx atfpcximately appt apptimateIy air i iimately
imately 80000000 in 1896 The Theinare irioreas Ix arease areasefor s sfor 9 9for
for the single year as asindicated Indicated by byhe byhepreceding the thepreceding he hepreceding
preceding table is greater great r than the t i to total total tOtal ¬
tal production of American mines mInesiri in
1883 The Theincrease Increase in production in 1904was 19D4 19D4was 104was <
was 16 per cent and for 1905 was the thesame thesame thesame
same amount amountArizona amountArIzona amountArizona
Arizona Coming Fast FastIn FastIn FastIn
In 1904 Arizona Tizonamm1ethelarg made rnadethelargest1n rnadethelargest1ncrease the7 largestrin largestrincrease srnOO srnOOcrease
crease In output both relatively and andactually anaactually andactually
actually gaining 44000000 pounds in inproduction hiproductJpn inproduction
production equivalent to 30 O per gettt getttAccording cen t tAccording
According to the 1905 estimate for forwhich forwhich forwhich
which the Arizona figures have boen boenmade QQenmade boenmade
made with great care and checlcedln checlcedlna checKed in invariety ina
a variety of ways the increasedpro increasedproduction increasedprductlon
duction amounts to upwards of 630QQ
000 pounds a gain of 33 per centum fo fosuch o osuch osuch
such gain actually or relatively ever everhas averh everhs
has h s been b m made before b ore by any copper copperfield copperfield copperfield
field of the globe Were it pot for the themarvelous themarvelous themarvelous
marvelous developments of 1905 in the theButte theButte tleButte
Butte camp it would be a foregone foregoneconclusion foregoneconclusion foregoneconclusion
conclusion that Arizona would step to tofirst tofirst tofirst
first place among the producing states statesof 1it ttesof tes tesof
of America Amerfcawlthin within a very short period periodand perI periodand r rand
and even as It Is Montana mustxloolc mustxloolcto mustlo lc lcto
to her laurels In the face of the flerqe flerqecompetition fierqcompetition fierqecompetition
competition from the young giant pfjhe pfjhesouthwest OUhBsouthwest oUhesouthwest
southwest southwestUtahs 1 1Utahs I IUtahs
Utahs Forward Stride StrideThe StrideThe StrideThe
The 1905 estimates show a substantial substantialgain subtantlalgaln subtant1 l lgain
gain by Michigan though not as muqk muqkas t rnuh rnuhas niqhas 1
as In the preceding year Montana lIon a has hasmade hasmade hasmade
made a larger gain though small com compared compared cornpared ¬
pared with the giant strides of Arizpna Arizpriwhile Arizpnawhile
while Utah has scored an advance thalt
while not large in in pounds is highly highlysignificant highlysignUlcant highlysignificant
significant In the figures of proportfoV proportfOnCalifornia proportlontCalifornia
California shows a loss due to the paj p ptial J Jtial
tial suspension of operations by the theMountain theMountaln theMountain
Mountain Copper company which un until un untn until ¬
til very recently has been the onljr onlyWt onlyWtportant onl1ni onl1niportant Irn Irnportant
portant copper producer of the state statueThe stateThe stateThe
The increased production of Alaska Alasfiais Alaskais ias iasIs
is but the precursor of an Immensfe Immensfeoutput immet immetoutput Immeffoutput
output which will gather volume fjjr fjjryears 9 r ryears
years to come The output of Wyom Wyoming WyomIng WyoiTing ¬
ing though showing a substantial substantialgain substantialgainremains gain galruremains gainremains
remains disappointing but it is hoped hopedthat hop hopedthat d dthat
that the building of the longrdelayed longrdelayedrailroad longdelayedrailroad t traUroad
railroad to the Encampment district districtin
in 1906 will permit the better utlliza utllizaContinued utUlzaContinued utilizaContinued
Continued on Page 2
Joseph Chamberlain Would WouldPut Put a Small Tax on Wheat Imported ImportedInti ImporteI
I Inti Great Britain but Would Arrange for the Free FreeAdmission FreeAdmission r
4 Admission of Raw Materials
London Jan an 1 IJoseph Joseph Chamber Chamberlain Chamberlain Chamberlain ¬
lain published his electIon manifesto manifestotoday manIfestotoday manifestotoday
today After vigorously attacking the thenew thenew thenew
new government which he describes describesas
as being essentiallya a home rule little littleEnglander littleEnglander littleEnglander
Englander government depending for forIts forIts forits
Its existence on Irish votes he devotes devoteshimself devoteshimself devoteshimsplf
himself entirely to an an exposition of his hisfisqal hisfisci hisfisqal
fisqal fisci policy especially to the subject subjectof s hject hjectof
of colonial CO Ion ia I preference which he speaks speaksof
of alT iu the first item in th t thfr constructive constructiveprografnme constructivepro I I Iproiamme
prografnme pro ratnme tff f the Unionist party partythe partythES partythe
the Second Item losely connected vdththe with withthe v1ththe
the first being the policy poli y of retalia retaliation retaHation retaliation ¬
tion He declares that the colonies colonieswill colonieswl1l colonieswill
will not wait w lt Indefinitely but will be beforced beforced beforced
forced to enter into arrangements with withstrangers withstrangers withstrangers
strangers strangersw
w Tax on Wheat WheatHe WheaHe WheatHe
He He points out that t at the scheme of ofcolonial ofcolonIal ofcolonial
colonial preference will Include a pro provision provision provision ¬
vision for fora a small tax on foreign foreignwheat foreignw1eat foreignwheat
wheat wheat but ut siys s ysthat that as both 110i homegrown homegrown home homegrown ¬
grown and colonial lofl1gl wheat will Yill be free freeand tree1d freeand
and 1d the supply from the te colonies un unlimited unlimited ¬
limited 1 lriU d thepriee th the pr prce eofbre9d of brekd willnot wm riot no be befncreaVed befr beIncreased
fr fncreaVed Increased c r I c in the slistffesfe sllkht st degree degreeMr degreeMr degreeMr
Mr Chamberlain Ch mberlaln < decles d e t9aFhebb t9aFhebbj that hebe he be
At 11 11 t tIE
lieves the Unionist t party to be abso absolutely absolutely absdlutely ¬
lutely agreed regarding these aims aimsthough ttimsthough aimsthough
though he admits that th t there may be besome besome besome
some differences of opinion when hen thetime the thetime thetime1
time time1 comes to discuss the methodsby metl1pds methodsbywhich y
whicn4 whicn4these whicnt which these ese aims almsare are to tobe be aoconii aoconiiplised ecothplised
plised pls d He aiyshbwxmjr mys says b however wevor that thQti1i ieso becifferenees e
difference fferenc of vapliiloa probably P Ci oiably ab abexabgerat a aexaggerated aje ajeexaggerated
exaggerated exabgerat d a pi1 dthat l that thatthey they h Y are p1 ifiat thatter thattermona l gk gkmore
more of verbal distinction lstinctiont than thajipractical u1 IOM IOMpractical o opractical
practical importance ContinuingMr ContinuingMrChamberlain C nthiuIn5 Mr MrChamberlain
Chamberlain says saysModerate saysModerat saysModerate
Moderate Moderat General Geeralrari Tariff TariffI 1
I i believe bell eve our our objects can c cen Ti be b battained fillip lfg
attained by a moderate general tariff tariffscientifically ttrLscientificall rUt rUtscien
scientifically scien tlficaIly adapted to tge th tiw dxitIg dxitIgconditions fsWg fsWgconditions Is g gconditions
conditions of our ur trade tra e and soar soartanged so ar arI arranged
ranged I as to seoure sequrthe the largest laJ st ajnjaui ajnjauiof tniiof n nof
of employment at atf fair frwages wqges dgez fSV fa out outforthe outpeoile U UpeoRe
peoRe 1 would i1aessar1I JJ proii4 f4
forthe for the free fr admission of Afra ratfifiale ratfifialerials raw IIi rrie rrierialand d drial
rials rialand land and of srice jvljlrr bl h wedft we wemarket > AA > not notmarket n
market ourselves qursel es w Wtiie ie iJ I twonld wotrld pjffcc pjffcca picE picEa lCf lCfa
a toll on the maaufctijijftr manuf tq er L gt f those thosecountries th9Secotntries thosecoifntrisa
countries who tC < Jf not treat tr Atua us fairly
Our policy is constructive co cost sh c e1vo lv and Jt d prac practical Pr practical C Ctical ¬
tical while the policy roJj of f our opponents
J is destructive and theoretical tiieo ticaI
I a

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