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GOFF TO TRY RAIDED GAMBLERS AT ONCE
TO UNCOVER GRAFT PAID TO THE POLICE
It T. I IHK.lt llionrn To-light nnd I'rl.lnj.
PRICE ONE CENT
SUGAR TRUST TRIMS OFF;
INDICTMENTS OF WEALTHY
OFFICIALS. ARE DROPPED
Parsons, Thomas, Frazier and
Others Immune by
PROSECUTOR GIVES UP.
Retrial a Waste of Time and
Money, Wise Informs
On motion United States District-Attorney
John A Wise, District
Court Judge Hough thla afternoon
liermltted all Indictment against the
American Sugar and Refining Com
pany, John E. Parsons, Washington
B. Thomas. George E. Frazter, Arthur
Donner nnd John Mayer, for conspir
acy in constraint of trade, hearing
date July 1. 190!, to he dismissed.
The Indicted Corporation)! and offi
cials were charged with having caused
the closing of the Pennsylvania Sugar
lieflning Company In Philadelphia tn
MM; to Ml down competition.
The defendants utnlor the Indictments
had a trial !at winter. The Jury lls-"n-riel.
In his memorandum asking
fof permission to enter n "unwilling
t.) prosecute" " order, Dlatrlct-Attorney
M Ise said:
"The Government has been unable to
prove .any official acts by any of the
defendants at any time within three
ear! before the indictment was found,
t'pon consultation with the Jurors,
they Informed ine that the principal
reason for the Jury being unable to
aaree the statute of limitations.
John K. Parsons Is In his eighty
fourth year; the other defendants hi.
advanced In years. I am of the opin
ion that to bring the cases to trial
sgaln would be a useless waste ft
time and money, and could not result
In a conviction. Tor this reason, and
with the approval of the Attorney
General, I recommend that the cases
PATRICK ABANDONS APPEAL
Withdraw! Two Thst Hive l.oug
Albert T. Patrick, through his coun
sel, George Francis O'Neill, entered
Into a stipulation with District-Attorney
Whitman's office to-day withdrawing
two appeals of Ills that have been
pending before the Court of Appeals
Both appeals were purely technical
and Had been adversely ruled upon oy
the Appellate Division of the Supreme
ATCHISON. Kaa. De 6 -A claim
ant to the millions of William Marsh
nice, for whose murder P.ilrlck wis
pardoned, appeared here to-day. Mrs.
Ann Riot Partlow announced that hii"
had retained counsel in an effort to
prove that Illoe was her brother. If
the relatlonehlp Is clearly eitabllslied,
a claim will he put In for the entire
Mrs. Partlow declare that her father
lived In Crawford County, Pa. Wills
itm Marsh Rice was the eldest child
When about twenty-one years old,
Mrs. Partlow says, he left home after
n uuarrel with his father ad was not
li.ard Of again by members of the
CHILD AT PLAY DIES BY GAS.
Mother anil Halt' Hlsler Also Over
come While sleep.
Mrs. Catherine Karlctsekr. her hus
band, John, and their two children, Vic
toria, four years old, and Pauline, two,
lived in a rear tenement ad -Mo. S4
I'Miidge street. Mia. Karlelaekr la 111
gMI before her husband started for work
tn day he prepared tin family brouk
fast on a small gas stove standing on
the .1 In ub
When the father left Victoria was
playing about the floor and Pauline m l
her mother were asleep, xn hour later
thi ee- j ear-old Louise (Jorceee came tu
the apartment to play with ictorU.
Hhe found her playmate lying on the
floor and rushed to tell her mother, who
summoned Dr. Hanks from Oouverneur
Hospital. Ho pronounced Pauline doad
and took the mother end the other child
to the hospital. Their condition la seri
ous. , .
Tha ass tube of the stove had been
disconnected by Victoria, U le beUeveeYj
H'JW TO ROB JOHN D
WAS ALL SET DOWN
The Countess Ieary's Address
Also in Prisoner's Red
E. K. Wadrook. Mrs. Grsce De Mltte
and Alexander Kaiser, wealthy residents
of Tenafly, N. J., were notified by the
Jersey City police early to-day that a
burglar had been in their housea during
the night and had stolen large quanti
ties of clothing. It was the first any of
them had heard of it, the news coming
before they hail risen for the day.
The Countess Annie Learv and John
D. Rockefeller may also take notice
that the New Jersey robber had their
addresses In his little red leather note
book with directions as to the quleteol
and neatest way of entering their
The dlsoovery of last night's robber;
was made by Detective Hoffman and
Policeman I.enlhan of Jersey City waco
they arrested Michael Ryan, who stops
t Mills Hotel So. 1 of this city, in -the
Krle Terminal. He had JUSt arrived on
the only early morning train from trie i
Palisade towns. They charged him witn I
having robbed the home of James A.
Brady, Batten agent of Swift & Co.,
at Ilighwood, N. J., on Nov. 22.
Quantities of clothing had been carried
an'ay from the Brady house and clothing
and silverware bad been neglected. Mr.
Brady asked the Jeraey City police for
a detective and Hoffman made an In
vestigation. Mr. Brady waa convinced
that the rlbber, with his big bundle
must have been a conspicuous figure on
the only late night train. Conductor
Nicholas Yonngerman remembered the
stranger with the big packages. He re
membered other robberies, followed by
the appearance of the heavily burdened
stranger on his strain. Policeman Den
ihan was set to watch the arriving
train every morning.
When the train arrived to-day, Yonng
erman ran ahead of the engine, found
Denlhnn and pointed out Ryan. The
clothing taken from the Tenafly houses
was found In his packages. Mr. Wad
rook reported over the telephone after
making an investigation that his house
had been ransacked; the thelf had
cracked some of the bottles of rare, old
wine In the cellar but had not cared
for the contents ar.d had also discarded
boxes of Brazilian cigarettes, taking a
box of a hundred of a very cheap brand
Mr. Wadrook keeps In stock for an
In Ryan's address book were the
names of all the people who have been
robbed along the Palisades recently and
manv more in an 1 about New York, In
cluding the Countess I.eary and Mr.
Suicide Is lilrntttlrrl.
Relatives to-day Identified the body
of the matt who jumped to Ms death In
front of a moving train In the subway
at One Hundred and Foriy-flflh street
on the morning of Dec. 3 as that of
George J. O'Neill, forty-two years oil.
a Newark, N. J, salesman. The body
ll now al Harlem Morgue, Dut anil b
taken to Jersey to-day.
No Dearth of Homes
New York 1$ growing in monster
strides, but the building of modern
apartments, two-family and detached
houses seems to be keeping pace with
"To Let" Advertisements were printed
last month in The World
M.IIIO More Ulan In the Herald. Tiroes, Hun.
Tribune aud I'ress ADDKD fOUMMuB!
To be sure, many of these ads. per
tained to stores, offices, floors, lofts
and other business places for rent. But
this fact is of added Importance to the
man of affairs.
Locale to Advantage Through
World Adf. lv-Uvit
IN HIS LITTLE BOOK
Circulation Books Open to All"
MONEY AT TIMES,
Never Gave Kdith St. Clair
More Than $200 in
DENIES LIFE CONTRACT.
Alleged Did to Win Soubrerte
From Rivals Ridiculous,
Abraham L. Krlanger. on the witness
stand In the Supreme Court, to-day ad
mitted for the first time that he had
"handed" money to F.dlth St. Clair, a
mus'ral comedy actress, at various
times. Miss St. Clair Is suing to re
cover $22,250 from Klaw & Erlanger r.n
a contract that she alleges supplanted
a verbal contract ehe made with Er
langer whereby she waa to receive at
least 'ti s week for life from the big
Mr. Krlanger was being examined by
his attorney, William Tra vers Jerome, la
rebuttal when he made the statement.
"Handed" was the word that went Into
the record, and was suggested by Jus
tice Pendleton himself. Mr. Jerome
used the word "give" and Edmund L.
Mooney, eotlsYSol for the plaintiff, In
sisted that the witness "peld" the cash
aa an obligation. Then It wss the
Court Interposed: "Well, aay 'handed'
Mr. Krlanger had denied paying the
plam'lff I7ii a week during rehearsals and
"hen she was not playing. Attorney
Jerome then asked:
"Did you ever give her any money?"
"Yes, I msde her presents of money
at various times."
On Mr. Mooney'a objection only "yes"
was allowed on the record. Then fol
lowing the Court's suggestion Mr. Jer
NEVER "HANDED" MORE THAN
$200 IN YEAR.
"How often did you hand or cause to
be handed money to Miss St. Clair?"
"Well, I gave her money at Christmas
time, between 1900 and 1!M)S."
''Did the sum given ech year amount
to the salary she would have received
had ehe been working?"
"No, In the five years 1 don't believe
It amounted to more than $1,000." The
wltneas added: "In Justice to Mlsa St.
Clslr, I will say that she never de
manded a cent from me." This waa
"What was the greatest sum you ever
handed her In one year?" was the next
"Not more than $300," replied Er
langer. Then the wltneaa msde a general de
nial of the statements made on the
stand by Max li Steuer yesterday. Mr
8teuer, who was Miss St. Clair's per-
I sonal attorney, narrated a conversation
I that he said took place between him and
Krlanger prior to the signing of the
$2,,000 agreement, which the defense ad
j mlts, but contends was obtained under
I Mr. Urlanger denied that hehudrwom
I land to employ Miss St. Clatr for life
because ehe had threatened in 1903 to go
i to the Shuoerts at an Increased sularv
j He also denied that Miss St. Clair told
i hi.n that the reason he tKrl.ngerl would
; not give her further work with the Arm's
j companies wss that Klphye Snowden,
.another actress, objected. Miss Snow
I den wis named as co-respondent when
Mrs. Erlanger obtained a divorce last
COUNSEL IN WRANGLE OVER
LETTER FROM STEUER.
1 Attorneys Jerome and Mooney got Into
, a hot argument when the former tried
i to Introduce a letter written by Max D
Steuer to Krlanger M Sept. '-'. 1909
about six weeks after tha ag.eo;r.'-nt
with Miss St. Clair ha. I been sign. 1
Mr. Mooney objected that, as I ho letter
was written after the dale of tha eon
tract, It had no bearing on the Usue
"That Is moat important," asid .Mr
Jerome to Justice. Pendleton. "We
hold that this allows a change of heart
on the part of Mr. Hieuer after tlif
contract had been drawn. We oonton 1
that tills letter latnensfeei Mr, teuer'i
good faith in drawing mat contract
and aupports our contention that it was
extorted. The letter shows that Misa
81. Clair's nuiin was not even men
tioned. The word 'asM re .'era to Iter.
Letters pertaining to I. !. t contra' te
are not written that way."
Justice fin 'leton excluded the let
tCvuiiuusd en Uasiwnd t'eae.1
YORK, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5,
PUTS DOWN A BABY
Little Woman Seizes Intruder
Twice Her Size, and Holds
Him for Police.
RUSE HELPED HER OUT
When He Said "Yes" to "Is
That You, Philip?" She Knew
He Was a Marauder.
Mrs. Mary Brady, the golden-haired,
fluffy little wife of Patrolman James T.
Brady of the Old Slip station, appeared
In the West Hide Court to-day as com
plainant against a burglar wtio n sne
captured herself yesterday afternoon.
The policeman's wife la only twenty
years old. and the wonder of the court
was that ehe ever could hold and cause
the arrest of the big hulking man, who
gave his name as George Martin. All
the more wonderful waa It to the court
attendanta when the police ashed that
Martin be held over until Saturday, be
came the records aay he has served two
years In Sing Sing for burglary.
A rapping at Mrs. Brady's door, on
the second floor of No. 321 West Korty
eecond street, yesterday afternoon,
brought her to the door,
"I didn't ask who M was." ehe said
to-day, "because Im, my husband, al
ways tells me never to ask who la
"Jim says It Is better to say, 'Is that
you, Philip, or Clarence or some name
you don't know, and If the person says
It Is Philip, then you'll know lie's a
"So I said, 'Is that you, Philip?' and
the man said Yea' and then I wouldn't
open the door. The man outside began
heaving at the door, and I saw he would
break It If I didn't open. So 1 opened
It and grabbed up my baby and went
out on the Are escape. I shouted fur
help, and the man ran from my place
and went upstairs, where he hid. But
I saw him going downstairs and I re
membered what Jim said about holding
a prisoner and telephoning for the po
lice at Spring 3100. Down In the hallway
I wasn't frightened, so I chased after
the man and caught hold .if him and
we struggled, but I held tulm until the
Janitor and another man came along
with an Iron bar. Then the burglar
was backed up In a corner and I got
the uollce to arrest him.
I am more frightened now, when I
And out from the polloe that the man
was from Sing tlng."
Patrolman Jim Brady, he of the good
advice, simply can't believe It yet.
"Always follow my advice, Mary, dear,
and you'll win out," saM Patrolman Jlrn.
man-like, taking the credit to himself.
The new aid to the "finest " will appoar
against her burglar Saturday in the
West Side Court.
LETTER WRITER CAUGHT
BY A DECOY RECEIPT,
Man Who Wrote to Evening World
Writer Is Trapped by
After he had given a re eipt for
decoy registered letter written him by
Anthony (.'ometock In a handwrltlny
similar to that In a serl"s of insulting
letters sent to Miss Helen llowlaud of
The BVefltng World, Jul!. is Boenke,
alias James Burke, was arrested at No.
!o3 Bowery to-day. Mr. Cometock
and Deputy Marshal Mar' In Bishop
nabbed l'.oenke at the sd lrese, which
Is known as the Boston Hotel, as soon
II they had a chance to compare
Boenke'l lICMtUVa and some of thu
letters sent Mlsa Kowlaod.
After Boenke had been taken before
I'nlted States Commissioner Shields
In the post-office building. Manbatt in.
prior to being taken to Hrouklyn, where
the letter on which the warrant was
batsl was mauled. Iloenku mude a
break for llbnrty. Motif Mr. I'ornstock
and Bishop graj'i!l with the man and
Itlstiop was compelled to draw his pisto!
before Boenke could subdue!.
Boenke admitted to Commies loner
Morie iii Brooklyn ihat he was the
author Of the biters lie refused to
say why he had sent llieui, hit olalttled
lie bad a rlgtll to write them. Commll"
fioner Mori,- Held him for the Vetteral
i, nmi juis in fi.uoo bond
The aiiiniirit.es think Boenke's only
reas.n for writing par loulariy io Mis
Hovvland Wag through seeing her najns
In the newiaiper. fit ll thlrty.ill years
old. was born H 'ihc.Miat!. and seetn
Ingty vi iJ ,v4ss. II, ... J us waj a
10 CATCH BURGLAR
Little Woman Who Captures
Brawny Burglar in Her Home
1 Ki -THAT VOU
UHILlP ' ,je Sw
I 1 s " f '
At .. -.11 T
HYDE WAITS IN THE TOMBS
TOR VISIT Of GRAND JORY
Investigators Get Copy of Prison Rule Requir
ing That All Persons, Rich and Poor,
Receive the Same Treatment.
Although the Special Grand Jury In
vestigating the Tombs had arranged to
VlOlt the institution lo-duy and Inspect
the tuurters of Charles II. Hyde the
programme was abandoned late this
afternoon The Inspection will probably
5m made to-morrow, when the (Irnnd
Jury will reconvene to hoar imire evi
dence. Ilie (Irand Jury has been put In
possession of a rule promulgated by
Commissioner of Gorrectlons Whitney
ehortly after he took office. Thla rule,
whtoh applies particularly to the Hyde
matter. In the Judgment of the District
Attorney, reads aa follows:
"All parsons, lion or poor, mas
receive the same treatment from
employees of thla Department.
WHITMAN BAYS THE RULE WAS
Thle rule Is held by the District
Attorney to hsve been violated In the
i aso of Hyde. The Urand Jury will en
den vor to find If Commissioner Wnltnoy
and Deputy Commissioner Wright ever
put any prlsonere In the Wsrden'i rot
tggo except Hyde and William J. Cum
mins, tha convicted Carnegie Trust
While Hyde's failure to get out on ball
by Inst night was a disappointment to
him, his lawyers profess to feel greatly
encouraged by Justloe Uoff'e action.
Briefs are being prepared on the mo
tion to arrest Judgment, and will be
submitted the later part of this week.
District-Attorney Whitman will rile a
Opinions about the Criminal Courts
Building differed to-day s to Justice
Uoff'i motive in deferring ecntence.
Some saw In It only a way of keeping
Hyde In the Tombs until the lirawid
Jury has had a chance to thoroughly
Investigate conditions there, and others
professed to think lh Jmtlce bad boen
lu. pressed by the argument that the
charge upon which Hyde waa convicted
does not constitute an crime known to
the Penal code,
ARREST OF JUDGMENT WOULD
OPEN WAY FOR BAIL.
Sh iuld Justice 'loff Iran, an arrest of
( oilgment, on the plea that Hyde has
' not been convicted of a iTluie, the estate
I n ay take an appeal to the highest
i c met. Hyde would then be released on
be until the appeal was decided.
If the Appellate Division or the Court
I of Appeals should ftvereg the ruling,
lljde woul 1 have to (tome oa. k for sen-
I isuss. U : WWisOefe W wa b
Circulation Books Open to
free. But If he came bank for sen ten re,
his lawyers could proceed with the usual
appeal from the conviction, ia they in
tended to do yesterday If sentence bad
No one In the 1 Ustrlct-Attorney's office
seemed disturbed by the b.irt In the case,
and It waa said there wculd be no
trouble In disposing of the arguments of
ROBIN NOW GOES OYER BRIDGE
Bank wrecker Robin wae Use flrat In
mate of the Tombs to feel the eSeote of
the Grand Jury a Investigation of the
alleged epectal piivllegea. for the last
year he had paid dally visits to the
I istrlrt-Attorney's offloe and it has been
the custom to tabs htm out of the front
door, down the street and to the main
entrance of the Criminal Court Build
lug. thereby affording him a bit of out
door exercise. To-devy he made the
Journey through the Bridge of Slgha
MONEY LENDERS' VICTIMS
GIVEN RECOURSE TO LAW.
FVankiln 9. nroolm, who
.m-ir.tMsrr of DUBtrtotUOTney Whiiinan'ai
Bluff, htut viiir-snlv wiiKnl wnr upon
thi "lOM hrkii" nf thin cUy, 6rfmjrrt,
!... thai i in .the future, thn victims of
tiHiulojjii xnortf-v .tk.ith ran dofend
' There -are two weapon of defenve,"
i i Itnurkat, "that f wouM put In thr
han-lii of nvery borrower. iartltulrlv
thxssy wTio havA rtypMM the ajimunt of
money actually MMtvad plUI Pr cent
iTtierejBt. ami are Ktlll helriK ilally pretter!
for mlrtiM tptmen ami exieulve Inter
est. It 1 not neoennary 0 fo to hj
I!ntr.t-Attorney' otTVe to aerure .1
warrant for the arreat of the mot,..
lemlrr for violation of th- uiury law of
thlH .Stale. The borrower hlRIMlf can
K'i ttlrcotty to the Mtajflcttrate'K Court
arul tr-:. an Mili.t w!M be!rawri fo
hint an'! UpOfl Ma MWearlr.K to the same,
a .vnrrant will he MRsd
"The e oih! weapon of (1tfenne in thit
the borrower DM brln suit ajxutrit th
ri.oii.-v Mt4f l Ll tftti M'.nlrJpul 'mirt an 1
1 DVCf IwrOfl h fttWNIIII of the fjfnH
Inurati hi hM pftM within im- prwtoui
two ifftn, together with the QOII of ih
MOIHi.r I (,(.s ol Ut IJTV Jr. IiOZ
,'v-: IU 1 i:il it' ... Bill t lEfBlUrsgl g.,.iul
1 aWft-t b Ackrr Mrifgll a ' 'I. :. ' o A.ht
PANAMA CAM Ale rRVIID.
Tt'svtLe. rdfi j'soii ! tuJ;t ii.rmi.'n i
1 i I.IM I 11 I. ' ' ' 1 1 I ' lllWeVI.
al'fess aWs.'a Vssm'ssnbbsb sTT'rit
GOFF AND WHITMAN
TO FORCE GAMBLERS
BEFORE GRAND JURY
Agree That All Cases Resulting
From Recent Raids Shall Be Trans
ferred From Special Sessions to
the Extraordinary Term.
GAMBLERS MUST TELL
OF ANY POLICE GRAFT
Will Also Have to Give Names of
Landlords, but Will Get Im
munity Under the Law.
A sensational step by writer) the John Doe Grand Jury will tr
deavor to uncover any cornrpt connection existing between jpmblers and
police officials in New York was deckled upon at a conference this after
noon between Justice Goff, presiding at the Extraordinary Term of thi
Supreme Court, and District-Attorney Charles S. Whitman.
There are many gambling cases pending in General Sessions as a
result of raids made by the police during the summer. Few, if any ot
these cases, will be reached on the
At their eoafeveaoe to-day it Is M
nnderetood, It wae agreed upon be
tween Juatloe OotT aad Dletriot
Attorney Whitman to transfer all
gasnhUag -aass from General Ses
sions to the slstraordiaarr Term
of the apreme Court. These eases
srill he mshsd for trial before Jus-
BRIDE SHOT WOMAN
Pleads Guilty and Blames Talk
About Her as Being "Ugly"
LOOANflfSORT. Ind., Ds . t -Mra
Kltsatiefh I'lark I.ana Who en her wed
ding day shot and killed Mrs. Mary
Copple because the latter said she wae
ugly and otherwise gosalpad about her,
pleaded guilty to cnanalaughter In court
Joseph l.snx, ths prlsoier'e hushanl,
announced he would not objtct to his
wife's plea of gul.ty but would follow
her euggesttons no further.
"I'm going to net her out of prison
and lake her away and start all over,"
"You're loo good for me, Joe," said
Mrs. I.ang. "You get a divorce as soon
as 1 am sentencuil, and maVbe you will
find some other girl who will not cause
yOU trouble. lait them hury me away In
prison. Don't waste any money hiring
lawyers for me."
A warning to gonlpsfl and a plea for
repentant women were uttereil by Mrs.
"If people knew what harm goasip
Hi isel they n oirlil Iml I their tongues,"
she said. "No mallei wh.it a woman's
pitst has been I would like to tell every
one that none let so bad that they
dOA't: long to In- good."
in further appeal against gossip Mrs.
"I rntieat people to keep their tongues
wniiiaii when she irrlng to do
right, no matter whut hSI past
oeon. Soiiif.tlmes a woman does wrong
sml reaches thu turn In the roa l when
she sees she Is 110.111- wrinu and wants
10 turn around and go ha k The road
hack Is thorny enough althout others
.i.aklue 1 wiee.
BECAUSE OF GOSSIP
ABOUT HER LOOKS
seise! I I W w e
PRICE ONE CENT.
General Sessions calendar for some
oe Oof, aad thea Ute Star
Attorney win thea eprtag his
CAN FORGE GAMBLERS TO TllX
ALL THEY KNOW.
When the gamblera appear for trial
they wtll be taken before the John Doe
"rand Jury. Under the Howling act,
the gamblera aan there be coin palled to
tell about their business- relatione trtth
police offlclala and with the landlords
of the houses In which they conduct
their gambling establishment.
Of couree, by So testifying, these
gamblers will get Immunity, but the
District-Attorney an dtbe Qrand Jary
will then be In poaaeaaton of any evi
dence that may exist to Incriminate
police officials and l irullorda
It Is understood the District-Attorney
hopes In thle way to secure euffl-
uii.ru enaeoce 10 enania him to
oeed against aome of the biggest
eatate owners In New York for lei
their nouses to gamblers for main
taining gambling houses.
Under the fowling act the Indicted
gamblera can be forced to reveal to the
Orand Jury all the matters It has been
decided to Inveetlgate. Neither Dle-tiiet-Attorney
Whitman nor Juatloe
Ooff would dleousa to-day's conference
or the decision reached.
It le understood that at the (-.infer
ence to-day It was decided that
Jonn Doe Urand Jury would not
up ths entire police situation until
conclusion of the sessions of the Cur-
ran Aldermanlc Police Investigating
ninuiiiiee. i ne strained relations
ported to have existed between
Whitman .and Kmory Buckner of
Curran committee are said tu have been
GOFF AND WHITMAN SATISFIED
Juatloe Ooff and Mr. Whitman
reported, bellave that the Curran
mltteo la making eatlafactorv headers s
In Its Investigation of the Police De
partment and that the John Doe Grand
Jury will be asked to keep hands off fo.
Of i-ourse. if anv gambler sstabltahra
a "unnectlon with a police officer, ths
Kvt inordinary Grand Jury will be ashtU
to indict, but otherwise no official action
will be taken at thla time.
Assistant District-Attorney J. fllglll
Uubin. who was one of the prosecutme
of It r and the four guanten ,uid
who his delved Into the tumbling situa
tion, has been assigned by Mr. Whitman
10 attend all future Hesslota of t.10 1
ran CosMstttag and to report galJl
tile m.ittere uncovered there. It ll
1 thut Mr. Whitman end
, ii"i rrnri nave. Hi'-i'U lllll w neil
thinks iis'.lmouy Is being
that will tend
wilt cease that
guvstlon ng and penult Mr. Itubin
take It before the Grand Jury fat la