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- Fuller's earth: The mineral industry of the British Empire and foreign
By W. D. COLLINS 1
SCOPE OF REPORT
The term "mineral water" as here used applies to water that is bottled and sold in its natural state or only slightly altered from its natural state. It includes (a) natural carbonated waters that have lost part of their carbon dioxide; (b) natural waters that have been artificially carbonated; and (c) waters from which iron has been removed. It does not include artificial waters or natural waters that have been essentially modified in chemical character.
The statistics in this report refer only to mineral waters that have been sold. Water that is given away, including water furnished free for drinking or bathing to guests at hotels or to patients at sanitariums, has been omitted, even where data are available to show the quantity of water so used. Hence, as actual sales fall far short of the total quantity used, particularly of such waters as are drunk at resorts for their medicinal value, the totals do not represent the full magnitude of the trade.
Three uses of mineral waters are recognized in this report-table use, medicinal use, and use in manufacture of soft drinks-but the quantity and value of water used in the manufacture of soft drinks are not included in the totals. In former reports the springs whose waters were used only for making soft drinks were included in the number of producing springs. In this report such springs are excluded from the following table and enumerated separately on
The distinction for statistical purposes between table and medicinal waters is entirely arbitrary and is based on the reports furnished by the owners and operators of springs stating the uses for which the waters are sold.
The list of springs and wells on pages 115-124 includes all for which reports of sales of water in 1923 were received and some whose waters were reported to be used only in the manufacture of soft drinks.
· The statistics showing production were compiled by Mrs. E. R. Phillips, of the United States Geological Survey. Those showing imports and exports were compiled by J. A. Dorsey from the records of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Department of Commerce.