OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 05, 1907, Image 32

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1907-05-05/ed-1/seq-32/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 32

The Sap Frahqiseo Cail
JOHN, D. 5PRECKEL5 ......... T. .. .V.. .: . Proprietor
CHARLES W. H0RN1CK. . : ..... ...... ... -General Manager
ERNEST S. SIMPSON . . .".".'. ... ... .. Managing Editor
Address All Commnnlcatlons to THE SAX FRANCISCO "CALL
Telephone. "Temporary NO" — Auk for The Call. The Operator Will Connect
You With the Department You .'.Wish. ,_ . ,•> '"''\u25a0,
BUSINESS OFFICE ..Market ' and. Third Streets.^San Francisco
Open Until 11 O'clock ; Every Night In" the Year. .
EDITORIAL ROOMS ..'.., Market and\ Third ' Streets
MAIN CITY BRANCH... ........ .1651 Flllmore Street, * Near! Post
OAKLAND OFFICE— IOI6 Broadway. . , ...... . Telephone Oakland 1 1\)83-
ALAiIEDA OFFICE— I4BS Park Street.......... Telephone Alainedav6sV
BERKELEY OFFICE— SW. Cor. Center and Oxford. Telephone Bexkeley 7T;
CHICAGO«OFFICE —^Marquette Bldg.'.C. George Krogness, Representative
NEW YORK OFFICE^ — SO Tribune Bldg. .Stephen J3. Smith, Representative.
WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT .'. J . .-. .......... , ; . ..... . Ira E. Benoett
Delivered by Carrier, 20 Cents . Per Week. 75 Cents Per Month. Sfrigrlel
Copies 6. Cents. " \ \u25a0 '"
Terms by Mail, Including Postage (Cash With Order): ' ' \
DAILY CALL (including Sunday), 1 year. ..........*... .>..'. .V.J8.00 :
DAILY CALL (Including Sunday). 6 months^ ... ..\ ........=.. .$4.00
DAILY CALL— By Single M0nth . ... ;.........,... .^YmTiyr.V^^rtTg0]
SUNDAY CALL. 1 year .'..............|2.50i
TTEEKXT CALL, 1 year .^. ...... 1.00
FOREIGN ) Daily 58.00 Per Year \u25a0 Extra
v Sunday.... 4.15 Perl Year Extra-
POSTAGE. J weekly ......... 1.00 Per Year Extra
Entered at the United 6tates Postofflce as Second Class Matter. '. -
Sample Copies Will Be Forwarded When ' Requested. _
Mall subscribers in ordering change of address should 'be, particular to,
give both NEW AND OLD ADDRESS In order to insure a, \ prompt
" and correct compliance with their request.
THE man who pretends unreservedly to indorse all the impulsive
acts of President Roosevelt during the last seven" years is a
peculiar organism. On the other hand, the man who cun
ningly selects one or two' of- Roosevelt's, indiscretions and,
ignoring his 'high integrity \>f purpose, proceeds ' to belabor and
" oppose him may be -suspected, of motives neither honorable nor just.
An honest man may, as a matter of principle, oppose a third
term for President Roosevelt or for any. other man, but this attitude
is largely a matter of sentimental hysteria born of tradition, based
upon a condition dead and buried so long ago that it will not bear
analysis today. The third term bugaboo has been, by the alchemy
of time, rendered harmless. Its sponsors are clinging; to a sentiment
that no longer has any place in American politics. /
The Chicago Tribune has already announced its opposition to
"the nomination or re-election of President Roosevelt" ' for another
term. Later on the words "or re-election" may rise upland smite
that excellent journal. The*~Tribune may find itself in anjuncom
fortable dilemma. If the Harriman interests. secure Hearst's nomi-.
. nation by the Independence league and are unable to defeat. his
nomination by the democratic. convention the Tribune may have
no choice but Roosevelt or \ Hearst. Or. it may be .Roosevelt as
against Hearst or Br\-an. Then .its pronouncement in opposition
to the re-election vof Roosevelt, if Roqsevelt should be 'nominated,
would be most embarrassing.
The Tribune opposed the renomination of Grant in 1880,. and
now feels persuaded that to be consistent ,it must oppose the
renomination of Roosevelt in 1908. The conditions are. in no way.
similar. Roosevelt has inaugurated a radical and wholesome^
nation wide policy that- has proceeded but half way in its ; - develop
ment. Grant had ijo such claim t© offer in 1880. All that. Grant
represented in ISBO was' a sentiment; jail that defeated .him was a
sentiment. Roosevelt, is recognized as the leader,- the organizer,
the father and administrator of a policy , which the necessities of
the country loudly detnand- should be put into execution and car
ried. to fruition". He has not finished his- job.. THe people do. not
care to swap horses in the middle of the stream-
Would the late Joseph Medillof the Chicago Tribune have opposed'
the renomination of his friend, Abraham Lincoln, for a, third term,
j if it had so happened that a second term. expired during the crisis
of the civil war? _\Ve believe not. , It is a pleasant thing to ..hug
delusions. and \u25a0 dignify \u25a0 them as principles that govern our conduct,
Tmt it is equally important that sane reasoning should play some
part in shaping these principles, if they are to affect others.
The world is slow to recognize it, and the Tribune apparently
ignores it^ but there are issues to be met ; and mastered; there are
issues that this republic must overcome or 'be overthrown S by
them, that are as great if not greater than any .that; confronted
the nation before the- civil war. The country is moving, with swift
certainty toward a climax that may or may not terminate iii a
prolonged and bitter^strife ; but settled it must be ; and no man in
all the nation stands so typical of the governmental: side of this
contention as Roosevelt has stood in all the preliminary skirmishes.
The Call's preference at this crisis might be for a: man": of the
Lincoln type, calm but determined, with'; a;- reputation ; forj.,sm^
high integrity that the meainest marplot and mischief maker would
never dare to whisper, a suspicion of his motives. We need a man
with all the. force of Roosevelt,. but; less; impulsiveness: "We need
a man who understands our laws and the fundamental principles
m our government. We need to get back iagain -to -first principles,
# to the spirit breathed by the' declaration of independence, and tell
the story of our birth and infancy to a
v come to forget. But where is there another, better,* stronger or
wiser than Roosevelt? -'-
The Tribune understands what forces are at work to defeat
; Mr. Roosevelt and all that he ; stands for:- It understands that the
picadors of the trust press are today nagging 'and annoying", hi in"
in an attempt to stir him 'to -rage. ,The San r Francisco Chromcle
is an instance of this character of treachery/ The' Tribune"; knows
that in every den -where political infamies '\u25a0**s\u25a0; hatched, in^ every
gilded palace where corrupt politics is vitalized,, 'the'; plotters are
devising plans of deceit and, treachery ; to pull , down this, man f of
-the people. The Tribune knows of all the/ infamous \tactics -that
are 'being resorted to; knows of all; the misrepresentation that; is
being sent broadcast over the country to weaken Roosevelt in the
affection of the masses. .The,- Tribune knows rfiat this -third ' : term
bugaboo is one of the very arguments' that the emissaries of the
looters are employing to 'weaken the -^ of mahvwho
vainly conceives himself opposed to a ;; third;, term," vwhateyer^ the
exigencies of case may demand; -The' Tribune 'knows .'""these
things, .for" it :'is a modern,^ up {to, date ; journal ; and • yet; knowing
them, it selects this most inopportune'^iriie; io' announce iitsfopposi
tion to the man.wh'p, : ab6ve all others, Thas proved himself the f man
of the hour, and whom, above all others,. every villainy "in Tthe nation
lis seeking to destroy.; In: the face of this great : national- crisis tHe
I Tribune's pronouncement : of opposition, ; "because ; it is?opposed":in
* . - *i .'\u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0• \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 * ft *.' ' - - -
principle :to;'a:third-'.' term,-' is hardly •, worthy.'; of a newspaper- as great
as the^-Tribune. .-\u25a0\u25a0 ; > \ ' '-. "'- \ ".'\u25a0\u25a0 •\u25a0•\u25a0* •'*:-!. ".;
THE; strenuous .president :pi\ the^United St^tes;loves v to^pre^h;
.in nicely balanced :; pKrases? It is peace with^honbr of /peace
with 'a club^prJtfmay be;;t^
; doing, butnot out^foiv/vengeancej >?.-/f akeV forlinstancevthis -little
sermon 1 from his address:"/ \u25a0•-\u25a0\u25a0;'-'\u25a0\u25a0• r / f ' : " ? '.'•'
Injndustrial' matters our. enormous prosperity, has .brought with it certain
grafe evils.,, lt isiourMuty^.to.Jtry^tolcut rout^hiese^evjls^whhoatlat^theTsahi'e;
time destroying our \\yell"'being,itself.v s : This is an.efa ; offc"ombinationralik*eijnl
the'"worid^of^capital,andim>the: wprW
ill. :. At ' th c i moment \ the igr eatest '- probleni;; befofeTuslisJhow-to exefcise^such
the f business \u25a0; useTof;vast iv^alth; c iri(livid^al^but v especially^ cor
; pbrate, , as will , insure- its>nqt I being fused \ against "the V interest f of X theipublic^
.while -yet permitting such ample' legitimate pr6fits > 'as r will r enc6urage''iridividual
initiative. ' '•-'.\u25a0; -\. ;\u25a0•'. ;'"C \u25a0;'''''" "'"\u25a0'\u25a0'\u25a0 "\ "'\u25a0.'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0• . ' -v." \u25a0' u••-•-\u25a0.u ••-•-\u25a0. 'yi.^ :: :~r-r-:- ': -^ : ' : \u25a0"'\u25a0". t
to ;. every question^eith^rlof^whjch^^
is; going] to put "I hobbles oh^Harrirhan^ Hilt ; o^y^intthe^way : of .- icmH
ness totherailroads^v ? ' V ;.j- ; ,;V-- ~-'r \u25a0'-: l~.?'r rr \ r ~i~*^&-^^^
l r '^rWhen ;he?u^iledithe • McClelland
president fdeparted: from ihiscusto^
thVsolmer was^'the^
who has^one her full?duty/'Vgn : f^
idea:_he}renTajked7-^r/ ; ---^Vif-V;^ ;
: uShe-oftemhWa]pretty;har^
and anxiety, bjingsTuptherichildren"is\blessed:am'origlw6men;^
i : .men.:-t- 1. dosnottpityihspnnithe^leastoJ respect^ and? admire"Ker3andv Hold i
I her worthy of admiration and honor. ~ '^ -,„-'.'
Another; great Napoleon"; B6naparte/;s"aids:tHat!; woman's' j
chief and^mo^|irn^^^mmn^^Kwas^to;b^ol^ :
soldiers:-, The] president s : sense -of woman's - sphere . is* more ,; politely, .
; expressed* and; more - but^there.is'a [ certain relationship"
ofopinion ; :lt;:is' up: to; the .president: to" say. something nice-about
the old maid.. ; . .;'.' ' •.- • "k: \u25a0: \u25a0\u25a0 Z< \u2666 ' \u25a0 . . ;; . ' ,"" ,
; : . Bacon-^-Yes, his hair? bega.h\to come
out7iwhen*he' was);quite^y<iuhg.Y;;
:" Esbert-^^hfjJhelfmarrl^',r<»rly^>'dld
he?— -Yonkersi Statesman.*; "v?.^- -^". \u25a0': T?
Zeke r^writeVfcUhat v some| richl man"f has"
donated fanqUier^chalrlto} the fcollege3's
*^Mr.}Hardapple-^Anotherlchalr?i Great
In :tiie£^olce; : -^SI
lazy already,^ from sitting: .,- down \'so
much.^ w hy;didn:tltnerrlchfchapTd6nate
morts ? books ?^-Philadelphiat Bulletin.^**
;. '•\u25a0•''*'-•-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0••\u25a0 : '
'.|Miss; .Simpleton—- 1 that
;ln hotels r one i. often Yseeas, palms
about 1 , toeiataing[r6oms?/ fc Whatikindf of,
palm|lslthelm6st* prominent T^^^^S^^
What the State Papers
-Say of The Call's
; GreaKßeat
: .:. " ";. Chlco Enterprise.' \u25a0- --''"\u25a0'
r^-The publication in The Call'this'morn
ingZ(AprilV 26) . ; o f • the ;: full ? text \*of ; the
confessions f/ of ' the % supervisors 'c has
created v af great" sensation: f$ In - fact, -it
has ;\u25a0 caused ! more i conster'natlonYamons
the j: sraf ters j than iwhen'a the story V- of
xwas'lald --.bare -before the
fgrrand? Jury' were t made i public i the , day
[following; the ; confessions: ; /"
§'| The rjl verbatim" r; statements Vaa : pub
«llshed itoday,).. cofripletelyi-i substantiate
\u25a0the"> {unofficial ' \u25a0/statements! published
\u25a0March''l9;,?.': CVf.^^fv. '7.-:. it-r ::' \.- :
UiTheilpublicatloniof^the' full -text .of
the \u25a0 confessions \ this ; mornings came ' as a
surpr Is c fas^well as fa.] sensation;* and ilt
li'-notfunllkely] that's the 'grand jury, will
.investigated the! manner t-Ih. i which
ipall • ; secured*, the I verbatim 'statement;?**
The ; San Francisco /Call - today ,-\u25a0 pub
lished^what! ltjjjeclares ' to" ; tie '; the .entire
tf anscrlpt'of jinepfoceedlngsibefore the
lngi.verbatim 7 reports; of ;the.co"nfessions
of ithe^raupervisors. 15 -/''-^ ? v v \ .*'.;- ;" v \
A* Just ; how.* th'e]: testimony "leaked" ' lnto
iThe|_Call^edltorlalr' rooms J-Is'j not ex
plained»%but^there:;ls » little -reason to
the \ paper } In'fsome Iway I did
Becure.a',copy,4of ! the proceedings. ., < "\u25a0\u25a0. "\u25a0\u25a0•
tg^^iairis^Gonsu me
Canned Goods
-T--' .-.-I-,-.. ."-.,--:.--\u25a0\u25a0-.= * - \u25a0•..-•' • .\u25a0•.-. -\u25a0\u25a0• :.\u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0 ... \u25a0"\u25a0P.
INjthe interest of "American i producers
>of j caimed!and f dr led ffriiit 'and vegre
;tables,< Consul General -- Richard
y , .. I Gjuenther_;, i of .-. glvea^ -in
translation »: an * extract •« from a 'German
consular; report la> follows: ,i'- .>vl-' • '
li9o^Ure|a^i^^tTi^ lmp^g^t^yajj^ai|?,
IPO^i^^^^^t^^^^lP^Onlte^ 1
3tateslc\irreT^y.CThls^fr^tf^a^chle > flsi
;imported|from\Turkey. l|the;BrltlshVC6l
;*onies;f and If f rbT»yFrane«,Vas j were'f also
[conserveai fruits if 3,1 6 g;B8 4 'f* kilograms?
ivaljiiddfatjs369i2lo,Xwerej Imported j'duf-^
jteij7BaidfyeaK^The3eJwer~eXmainlj', ! fuf^
Pays tribute to die late JuHge Niles Searls and
relates incidentshowing:howtHe lamented
jurist once bbtained chew of tobacco during
"arguments where millions were staked
_,:^ ;;:_,-./ 3 ,>j^HE' late Judge NUes Searls, who died
Passing ,01 Judge I last Saturday at his home in Berkeley.
Is a LOSS. tb State v . :.^-'/4:^wasV : bne;of'the:stalwart i figtxres of Cali
fornia's history. He" came here in the early^. pioneer days^and at once
became \u25a0 prominent in the affairs that made history then and later. He was
often, honored with offices of high public: trust and his record at all times
was* of the purest and of the utmost efficiency. Judge Searls wa* for a
long/time; on ;the' supreme bench of : the ; State and ranked as bne^ of. the
greatest lawyers that: California has ever^. known.- t He l was a man of pro
found which; coupled with a rugged integrity; and sound horse
sense,' made him an; ideal; judge. rHe was a man of commanding personality
and; most dignified presence. He [could unbend, however, as was shown by
th«foUowing incident. which would have been utterly impossible in an English
court, but^which, evea in soaugust/a tribunal as the supreme court o£
California, excited only a smile. \u25a0 \ .
V^t^ j - v*r- ''-'' m , After the death of iChief Justice Morrison,
Obtains a £hew Of who died in office. 1 Justice Searls was ap-
TobaCCO On Bench pointed acting chief justice. One day the
court was sitting en bane, hearing argument on a matter that meant millions
to ; great ; corporate ' interests!' The . importance of the case can be inferred
from the* fact that on one side was } arrayed that r nestor of the bar, John
Garber, and apposed tohim WaS'D. M. /Delmas, whose achievements in the
Thaw; trial are of recent note. The argument was 'followed closely by the
justices and went on for; hours.. Now: if there was one thing that Judge
Searls was addicted' to it was .-the use of tobacco. There he was as the
'presiding.o fficer of a '-lofty tribunal,; flanked on either side by his^a3Sociate
justices, and no -chance to \smoke. The justices would get up occasionally
and pace back and forth' behind the' bench to rest themselves. Finally Chief
Justice Searls got up slowly and with great dignity. He walked to, the
end of the' long row of justices -to where Justicfe"McFarland was sitting,; and
leaning over the back of his chair whispered something to him. Justice
McFarland grinned, and shoving his hand into his trousejs pocket fished
out r a plug of chewing tobacco , and gravely handed it to the chief justice,
who lost no time in biting off- a huge mouthful. He started to hand back
the .'small remainder of the plug/ thought better/of jt arTd slipped it into his
own pocket, and walked back to his seat. . A smile went around the court
room as the assemblage witnessed the beatific, expression that came over
the'! face: of the: chief justice as his teeth : sank: into^that delicious morseL
Dah Ryan's j/kes Daniel A. Ryan, attorney and politician, made
-.i-. i -. 1 5?^ 1 ----; \u25a0\u25a0-:\u25a0-,. several neat speeches during the recent r grand
Astonish- Natives X patlor of ihe Native Sons of the Golden West.
He scored one of his hits.during a feast of oratory that followed a luncheon
under, the ; trees near St. Helena. . The toast master introduced . Ryan as the
man who "chased around San Francisco with a Partridge.'!, The reply was
"prompt. ".We didn't get that bird," said Ryan, "but we are still eating crow."
"''One-night while the delegates were in Napa several natives were holding
'z\ street corner session.with.E lection"C ommissioner Andy Gallagher.- Andy
was worrying because he .couldn't find a union- manicure. parlor. "You're a
wonder,",. remarked a friend, 'Til bet you wouldn't enter heaven unless ;St.
Peter showed -you a* card of the^ate keepers' union.'.' *Andy admitted that
his frierid had. him. sized up just "right. Then Dan Ryan .spoke 'tip. :'*Do
you know what St. Peter would say to; Andy?". he asked, quietly. Answering
; hist own' 1 question he continued:. "St. Peter would tell him to go to - — "—."
\u25a0 " f .;"-KVr"' >: " : %^ \u25a0 Vi \es Oakland newspaper rmen tell a good* story-6n
No WonderJJoffey^ J<)e e6ffey>^ h o U3ed tocross . th e bay: fre^
Lost HIS Lases! quently to defend' Chinese cließts- charged
with "violating the" gambling laws. In. those days Barney Phillips was' an
Oakland pbiicemah and had the job of collecting juries. Coffey soon found
it- absolutely 4 impossible^ to instil a reasonable doubt in the minds of any of
the.^jurors brought- in by Phillips^ Conviction followed conviction until it
seemed ; that: a bare complaint was sufficient evidence of guilt. . Joe grew
curious'and 'made ah investigation. He^solved the \u25a0 mystery. Pfiillips, had a
pleasant of -standing -in front of churches at night and serving* jury *
subperias oh m-ale worshipers as fast as they came out of prayer meeting.
Unrmtth Frrnr ' ' Truly, fame is ever taking wing.'. Even the
" ?i~S u 1 c~i man Who discovered gold in California has
Made by. SOlons but a slim hold on the memory oi his.benc;
fidaries."" In the Hast assembly a bill making an. appropriation for the im
provement;of the monufnent of John Marshall at Suiter's fort went thVough
two readings. At the. time set for final passage Assemblyman Birdsall of
.Atiburn obtained .recognition 'and said: "Mr. Speaker, I niove the appoint
ment of a select committee of one to' amend the bill by striking out the word
ijohn and 'inserting in lieu thereof the word James." The. bill" was duly
amended and I passed, and thanks ; to. the * thoughtful statesman from Auburn
the soul of ; James; Marshall; sometimes called John, still goes marching on.
Output of Rjefin^d Lead in the
United States in 1906
I m HE : production of refined lead- In
I 1906 was 415,656 short tons,
\u25a0 is based upon returns, re
!\u25a0\u25a0-•\u25a0 C«lved*:from! all of the refiners,'
' with v the j 'exception'' of one * small }. con
cumstances,': however,^ the" separation* Is
°c'ern7j whose :prodiictf on" Is } estimated 'on
the ;baiis "of, ita jknown" receipts _; of 'ore,
says', the; Engineering^ and Minlnir.'Jour
nal. In four \u25a0 Issue of ' January; 5, 1907,
we ; i reported ; the total ; production Vas
412,042 i tons, 4 6ur.. final ? figures beingfa
little j less!, than I. per ,cent ihlgrhef' than
the S preliminary.*. The details^ of the
production,* '." gl ven" ; ' In ' {tons , . 'of c 2,000
poun<ls, r areVas: follows: V
' \u25a0u'u'iir"^ v '~i£WKiWftfliilp£ IJWS \u25a0 i9flis
DcsllTerlzed.. -domestic...*.... 205,665 220.093
Antimonlal. domestic.... V..." -8.450, 7.-J34
Southeast \u25a0Missouri.:.:..;...". 51.299 * 100,492
Southwest Villssoorl.r.T.Vrrtr.. 21.324 ; 18,32j*
Miscellaneous ............... 3.000 .980
Total, d0me5tic......'...... 319,744-; 345.529
Desilverized. - loreljmr: :. .-r..". i 83,504 r • ' 67,441
AatlmonUl.7 f0reign. .; ....... - \u25a0 2.730 ,}•\u25a0 1 2,<J83
Totli, 1 ; f0reign...........:.. 86.234 70.127
I Grand total .'. '.r.rr.TZZZT^z: 4OS.97B \u25a0 415,656
.Total,"; antlmonial.r:™."....;:* 11.186 ;, . 10,120
. Total,- Boftrr::7r-r.T.;.;.. 102.623 . ns.coo
\u25a0 Total. ydesllTerlzed. ; -\v.> •"•? 259.169 \u25a0 '.;' 1 287.536
j. ;, 1t ".; 1s i to ; be 'distlnctly*inoted -.that J the
abdye"-; statistics : represent J the ;produc
tlohlof.refined le'adry^The 1 lead "smelting
Industry ,'ls * solcomplex \ that ) It i is "* im
possible ! to - maka^'ah f accurate ; distribu
tion : amori g ' the , states. .'A \u25a0 fairly /close
separation > can v_be f made, 'i however,", be-,
Itween ithe « lead .of origin , and
that";of; foreign iOriglnT; because*. the lat
ter! is ' dutiable^ :'.?' Even" under * those \u25a0 clr
Personal [Mention
: Marcus Feaer- of Cleveland :Is, at the
Palace. ''"V, "
?*~ Robert Cleary of New Yflrk is at
the , Savoy.^ ,v; "..../,"' v .".'!'\u25a0-." \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0! \u25a0\u25a0 .' -<
S_BL»M.i Greeja.'of Orbville ,. Is / at "the
Baltimore. ; - ' ; •;'"- '\u25a0-- '.*\u25a0\u25a0..
:A. : i,W4 Smith. of -Reddiftg is at the
Baltimore.*^? :
CjTtf^JL. ißrowni Brown i of : New; York is at J the
I)6fchester. : .,-,^ '>"•'\u25a0..' v' ; "^~* v :; ~ ; \u25a0 \u25a0 ".'
T G. " H. Miriton . of « Forest City, Mo., is
at > the "j Dorchester; ; • V \u25a0'\u25a0 . -
- D.j M.l Linnard iof c the Maryland hotel;
i Pasadena,"? is "at Xh«- sSt.^ Francis. -
j;^J.fcMcAlpine,^avlumber - merchant of
; Dnluttr.-'- Minhi^fs *at ~. the 1 St-V Francis. 4 " '
t C;? D^ Ford [ andlwlf e^have i takenl per
manent'apartmehtsratjthe: Fairmont. "*
t?i Edward >L2T* Dutertre,*ownec»* : of \u25a0'\u25a0. the
Golcohda Sprln gs V hotel %at t* Golconda,'
0 • h ** -been"^ operated?- oh vfor
MAY 5, 1907
not} precise; because the government
assesses' duty Ton \. only 90 per cent of
the work lead and lead content oJ or«
imported.^allowing 10 : per cent for losa
In smelting: and refining; but the actual
loss in those processes U not »©. laryo
as, that? wherefore t the smelters and re.
finers make a certain , giln on their Im
ports,^ which ; they • are able " to" market
as domestic lead! The statistics re
ported <_ above i are "accurate \u25a0 so • far '\u25a0 us
they represent v the quantity of lead
actually ; produced '\u25a0 In"? final I marketable
form: ,; They -Include ;a rsmalUquantlty
of old lead. which comes back to certain
of .the refiners for reconversion Into"re
fined lead. PHBIBHMnBBBi
As to' the classification In the above
table It la to be further noted .that It: la
to! a. large extent t conventlonaL iTha
quantities credited to southeast and
southwest'fMlssourl represent- the lead
actually 'smelted { In , those : districts, not
the ore_ production^ of t^je' districts. "The
smelters, of southeast Missouri obtain
considerable ; lead ' ore : from the Joplln
district."; andj_also "obtain small quanti
ties ;from outside -of MissourL S 'A con
siderable - portion* of the lead ] produced
In* the - southeast Missouri ; district <ln
which; we include' the two large-smelt
ers in Illinois.^ near , St. ; Louis) Is . de
silverized, .which ; is 4done.' howeVar.
rather^ to jimprove'the quality of : tha
lead than to extract, the small quantity
of ; silver which itt contains. The lead
entered as "desilverized" In the above
table Ist only ..the 'product of the high
grade /argentiferous work lead of » the
lariwest. \u25a0'\u25a0" \u25a0.-•"* V,- \u25a0: ".. \u25a0 .:.
appendicitis, ;,ia convalescing at Itka
H. H. . Holland_.a * prominent Umber
man ,of . Portland, Ore.; la at the Fair
mont, .y \u25a0;.'•
Lean B." Kramer., United
States • army, and his * wife - ara * at th a
Palace.V; . :- f-*'- * ' ; -, • --'
Lieutenants •W. W. Shea and F L.
Austin :of .; the United . States rWenua
cutters service - are at the Fairmont.
-'.. J «'' C. v Matson' and "Alfred Matson.
prominent lumbermen .'ot Marshflald V
Or©., ; are ; at th« Savoy. A
- t Captaln;w.*H.. Richardson. m«dloal
department United States army, who '
nas i y U3C i returned from» New \u25a0" York. U
at;.tiie-Savoy.%>: " "
; V ;i UIV D -^ M:r>elma *' Delmaa, Mrs.
j.v ueimaa t Kenney* and ?: young*- J * \u25a0"\u25a0! }
Delmas .Kenney {of .Mountain vVUw* dri
at th« Dorehaiur. >•,•*\u25a0

xml | txt