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The Salt Lake herald-Republican. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1909-1918, April 03, 1910, Section One, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058140/1910-04-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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lIIEi LSIIIII L44tIE
THE METALS Classified advertising in t
64 The Herald Republican Weather
Pages Copper Silver 52i2c cath 13 l16c HERALD REPUBLICAN for a Today
majority of the capable
lead per 100 lbs 450 workseekers Cooler I
InterMountain Republican Tha Salt Lake Herald
A ol 17 No 33 SALT LAKE CITY UTAH SUNDAY APRIL 3 1910 Price 5 Cents Vol lit No 35
BUCKET SHOPS RAIDED BY
I
ftC1 TOE fftfllf EDMUCAIIT >
AGENTS OF THE GOVERNMENT
SEVERAL MN
IN 1 THf TOIlS
Arrests Made in Washington
Philadelphia Now York Bal
timore and St Louis on War
rants Charging Conspiracy
SOME OF THE VICTIMS
POSSESS MUCH MONEY
indictments Were Returned in
the District of Columbia Un
der the Direction of Attorney
General Wickersham
II
MANY BRANCH CONCERNS
Washington April 2Armed with
bench warrants issued by the su
preme court of the District of Colum
bia special agents of the department
of justice this morning at 11 oclock
eastern time simultaneously raid
ed brokers offices in Hew York
Philadelphia Jersey City Baltimore
Cincinnati and St Louis
Conspiracy indictments in which
29 persons are namedfive of them
said to be millionaires and all inter
ested in brokers offices in large cities
of the United Stateswere returned
late yesterday by the federal grand
jury of the District of Columbia on
evidence which agents of the de
partment of justice had been gather
ing for more than a year
TLe indictments were withheld yes
tfrday on the request of Attorney Gen
eral Wickersham so that department
of justice detectives might make the
raids simultaneously on the places sus
pected of being bucket shops i
The men indicted are said to be those I
financially interested in the corpora
tic nE known as JB 3 Boggs Co
wMch has offices in New York and
JMladelphia Price Co with offices
in Baltimore and New York and the
standard Stock Grain Dealers which
I r as offices in Jersy City in Phlla
depkia and St Louis
As being interested in Boggs Co
te following arc indicted Richard
I Peusser Leo Mayer George Turner
iliam H Lillls Oliver J Robinson
Ldw tf Boggs Harry Owens Robert
A Guy all of New York and Alford
and Marshal F Parish or Philadelphia
Named in connection with them as aI
r ed coconspirators are Edw
verett Taylor of Washington D C
ud his telegraph operator Harry
Johnson
Price Company People
In trip indictments against Price
i J tup followinp are named William
B Prle Virgil P Randolph Harry M
Randolph Charles L Moorehead Edw
fldon Joseph Garklns and James A
r lerson all of Baltimore Thomas H
Pmpbell and Edw B Taylor of Phlla
ucIr > a
in the Standard Stock Grain Deal
TS are named Edw Altemus Samuel
Raymond Oscar J Raphel and Robert
IIaU of jTsey City N J Louis Calla
cf St Louis Henry C Stumpf of Phlla
i f pbia aId Henry R Duryee and his
tot graph operator Charles R Alley
Ths the governments first attack
on rtock gambling has been prepared
T lUi tn greatest secrecy Its scope
from the Missouri river to the Atlantic
Continued on Page Ten
AN ALLEGED MURDERESS
ifli ff ¼ fi1 j j i
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MRS J B SAYLOR
Who is Accused of the Murder of Her Husband
W ATSEKA ILL April 2A the Saylor murder trial today Godfrey
Tuhle told of seeing Sirs J B Saylor one midnight going to the home
of Dr W R Miller who with her father John Grunden and herself is charged
with the murder of J B Saylor The indifference of Mrs Saylor to her tragic
situation as well as the reports of her alleged relations with Dr filler has
aroused public opinion throughout the entire middle west against hoi
HOSTS ARRIVE FOR <
APRIL CONFERENCE
The April conference of the Mormon church commemorating the
eightieth anniversary of the founding of the church will convene this
morning and continue up to and including Wednesday but with no gen
eral sessions on Tuesday
Thousands of outoftown people have arrived in the city during the
past few days and a recordbreaking crowd for a spring conference is
expected at all of the sessions
The opening meeting will convene at 10 oclock this morning the
Tabernacle and the second meeting of the day will be at 2 oclock in the
Tabernacle
This evening at 730 there willbe a Sunday school union meeting
also in the Tabernacle
Recordbreaking crowds were handled
on all of the railroads centering in the
city yesterday and hundreds of people
were brqught in Friday The Oregon
s iortLine is running a number of spe
cial excursion trains and the Salt Lake
Route is running a daily extra train be
tweeen Payson and Salt Lake arriving
each morning during the conference at
950 and departing each night at 1115 P
m thereby affordirg an opportunity for
people along the line to return home each
night if they so desire
No special trains are being operated
on the Denver Rio Grande railroad
but extra equipment has been included
in all regular trains und several thou
sand conference visitors were brought
here yesterday Early trains today will
also bring a great many people to the
city and it is expected that by this
evening there will be between 15000 and
20000 strangers in Salt Lake a big ma
jority of whom will attend the several
sessions of the conference beginning to
day
Relief Society Meets
The real opening of the conference took
place yesterday when the second general
meeting of the Relief society was h lo
in Assembly hall President Bathsheba
I W Smith presiding At the morning ses
sion Dr George W Mlddlqton gave an
interesting talk on the Prevention of
Typhoid and Tuberculosis Following
the address the meeting adjourned and
the members separated to participate in
department meetings The final meeting
Continued on Page Ten
ROOSEVEL WELCOMED BY
GREAT THRONG AT NAPLES
ExPresident Given Tremendous
Ovation at the Theatre
San Carlos
Naples April ExPresident Roosevelt was given a tremendous re
ception at the Theatre San Carlos where he attended a performance to
night The Americans in the boxes started the cheering which was taken
up by a great body of students seated in the third gallery Colonel Roose
velt arose and bowed his acknowledgments which only served to in
crease the tumultuous applause
Puling an intermission students to the
r mbe of 200 marched to the reiir of
t lonel Roosevelts box where they were
pn s ptd to the former President by Pro
1 ssor Boggiano of th University of Na
pes who in a graceful speech recalled
f colonels parting injunction to Presl
c t Taft that the greatest problem for
U T nlted States was the maintenance
t > he moral wellbeing and strength of
the pi ople Professor Boggiano said that
tfc s was also the greatest problem for all
4 JIJntnes
I tIonel Roosevelt replying appealed to
t j r students to aspire to the highest
ideals but warned them that their aspira I
tors must be coupled with practical
rr thods Life is a struggle he said
J ca must not keep in the clouds Your
Idals must be such as can be realized
The blue bay of Naples never was more
beautiful than when the steamer Prlnz
Helrrth with the Roosevalt family
al iard sUamed into the harbor at 820
o < Icck 1iis morning
Notwithstanding the early hour the wa
trr front was lined with thousands Only
Ameruati Ambassador Leishman with
the other members of the embassy
Amcricnn Consul Crowninshield Marquis
De Sota the prefect of Naples official
representative of the municipality the
commander of the port and a group of
foreign correspondents were admitted to
the slip where the steamer docked but
outside the gates a surging mass of ex
cited persons including hundreds of
Americans craned their necksto get an
early glimpse of the dlstlngu hed Amer
ican
As soon as the gangplank had been
lowered the official party of welcome
boarded the steamer and was conducted
aloft to the bridge where the Roosevelts
were bidding goodbye to the captain
Cordial greetings were exchanged Mr
Roosevelt attired in a gray sack suit
and wearing a soft black hat appeared In
splendid health and spirits lIe spoke
with pleasure of setting his foot upon
European soil again and of feeling that
at last he was homeward bound
Mr Roosevelt said that the voyage
from Alexandria had been without spe
cial incident and had been accomplished
in perfect weather A few moments later
ho descended the gangplank and the
crowd catching sight of him greeted him
with cheers
The Roosevelts with those who had
come to formally receive them were soon
whisked away in automobiles to the Ex
ejelsior hotel As the motor cars made
their way through the crdwd Mr Roose
velt raised his hat and smiling bowed
right and left In acknowledgment of re I
peated cheers I
No sooner had he reached his hotel than t
the former President was besieged by
the newspaper men Promptly and firm t
ly he reiterated his rofusal to discuss any I
phase of American politics or other af
fairs adding that he would stick to his
announced policy throughout his Euro
pean tour Any statement purporting to
have come from him would be unauthor
ized he said
The expected arrival of Mr Roosevelt
had created considerable excitement
among Neapolitans who since his brief
sojourn hon in April of last year had
promised to give him a hearty welcome
on his return
NEED OF STRONG A NAVY I
Chairman Foss of Illinois Pleads
With the House for the Naval
Appropriation Bill
Washington April 2We need a
navy today so strong that in every
hour of international emergency we
I
will be able to insist upon our just
demands with any other nation on the
face of the earth declared Represen
tative FOBS of Illinois chairman of the
committee on naval affairs today In
closing the general debate on the naval
appropriation bilk
Mr Foss reviewed tho features of
the pending navil program and in
sisted that the policy ot authorizing
i two battleships annually was a very I
modest one in view of what other na
tions wore doing to increase their naval I
armaments
Would the gentleman from Illinois
desire to havo the United States build
a navy now in the face of a deficit
asked Mr Campbell of Kansas
Mr Foss suggested that would not
be the result of the program he had
outlined He said that during war times
the peace dreamers assailed the gov
ernment for lack of preparedness He
favored preparedness saying UVat in
the last twelve years every great na
tion except Germany had been at war I
½
BIfi WAVES WRECK
PIER AT SALTAIR
Violent Gale on Great Salt Lake
Does 10000 Damage City
Too Swept by Terrific Storm
The main pier at Saltair was completely demolished in the wind
storm last night It supported 325 bath houses In a great mass of
debris these were hurled into the air by waves that rose nearly thirty
feet in height
Nearly 100 yards of the railroad track leading to the main pavilion I
was also washed out So severe was the tremendous swell of the rush
ing water that it twisted rails like hoop iron I
It is estimated that the loss will exceed 10000
Without warning the storm wept down on the renowned summer I
resort at 9 30 oclock as near Erne st Somes the custodian can remem
ber Though the waves had been running whitecaps all afternoon there
had been no previous indication of the tremendous storm
With the suddenness of a break In a
dam or the rush of a great flood the
waves began to rise until they were liter
alb mountain high Alarmed carpenters
and others who are stopping at Saltair
rushed from their living quarters only to
be driven back by the fierce wind and
dnving pray from the waves
Scarcely had those at the pavilion been
attracted by the high wind before there
came a great crash Splinters from the
bth houses began to fly high in the air
Then came a roar and crash that almost
trught occupants of the pavilion to
t r knees Looking through knot holes
i shatter Somes could see the great
i lifted into the air and fall with a
l asl Then a mass of great splinters be
ga i t fly with the wind piercing bulld
hiss > of this construction
Fovmg that the entire Saltair pavilion
Wi id in washed away carpenters and
orVr oooipants huddled together in an
effort to rach the mam land by way of
tho railroad track Inder the tremend
ous wind they had to crawl on hands and
s When the wind rose to a higher
I th and the swell of the waves began
to Jar the entire pavllldn they lay prone
Somes says that the flying splinters fre
quently made them believe that they were
flirting with death in real earliest
Nearly exhausted ther reached tie main
entrance to Saltair only to be defeated Ih
their attempts to get to the main land
when the railroad trestle was swept away
Earth filling of the track was washed
I away with the swell and rails were knot
tort and buckled
Returning to the sleeping quarters lar
ppnters and others employed at Saltair
I wiited until the storm had abated con
stantly fearing that the entire pavilion
1 would be wrecked when their lives would
not have been worth a penny They made
a quick inventory of the damage in the
darkness and estimated that it will ex
ceed 10000
Storm Hits City
For nearly two hours last night Salt
Lake was in the grip of the severest
windstorm that has visited the city in
J s IJw1toI
w4 b 1e 1cM of attW vnut 11
O eIodqcetreet railway and the tel
ephone companies were hit hardest
while scores of people were drenched on
the main streets of the city in the driv
ing rain that followed close on the wind
Within twenty minutes of the begin
ning of the windstorm dispatchers at
street railway headquarters were in
formed that trolley wires had been blown
down in four sections of the city An
emergency call was sent out for all avail
able wire crews Traffic on the Wanda
mere line was out off for three hours and
street cars in the central part of the city
were held up at long Intervals
Breaks of trolley wires that fell con
enecting with rails causing brilliant
electrical displays were at First South
and Third West streets Brigham street
between Seventh and Eighth East streets I
Main and Eighth South streets and Fifth
West and Seventh South streets The I
cars were out of service in many parts
of the city It required nearly an hour
of dangerous work to repair the fallen
wire at First South and Third West
streets while repair crews were only
able to report progress in connecting
other wires up to 11 oclock last night
Window Panes Smashed
Windows In practically every section
of the city were shattered under the ter
rific wind pressure During the early
stages of the windstorm one of the lar
gest show windows at the Greenewald
Furniture company gave away with a ter
rific crash scattering glass over the dis
play section of the store In the upper
stories of high office buildings the shat
ter of glass could be heard while the wind I
was at its highest velocity At Second I
South and Main streets a news stand was I I
blown over a great heap of papers being
scattered down Main street
Local lines of telephone companies
were blown into a general tangle and so
many line indicators registered crossed
Continued on Page Eleven
MAY BE LONGlOST SON
Rumors Afloat Concerning Fresno
Cal Claimant to Share of
Russell Estate
Boston April 2 Despite persistent ru
mors that the Fresno Cal man pur
porting to be Daniel Blake Russell I
brother of William C Russell of Mel I
rose and therefore joint heir to the SOO
000 Russell estate now being contested in
the probate court at Cambridge had been
identified as the longlost brother no one
of the principals or attorneys in the case
would make any authoritative statement
to that effect tonight
The new claimant who came from
Fresno where he lived under the name
of F H Johnson was closeted for sev
eral hours today with the attorneys for
the Russell estate and with his own lefeal
advisers Senator C W Cartwright of
California and William Odlin of this city
but the results of the examination to
which the Californian submitted were not
made public
After the interview the Fresno man
left town with a view of escaping the im
portunities of newspaper men it was
said His attorneys and thoso of the
Russell estate declined to mako any def
initeannouncement and left it to be in
ferred that the investigation of the Cali
fornia mans claims would be continued
next week
On Tuesday next fhe final arguments in
the probate court case Jn which the orig
inal claimant a Dickinson N D man
has been fighting for 116 days for rec
ognition as William C Russells missing
brother will be heard
RAILROAD EMPLOYES I
HURT BY COAL STRIKE
Pittsburg April 2Eighteen hundred
men are affected by the order of the
Pittsburg Lake Erie Railroad com
pany today to curtail operations on ac
count of the roal strike Engines are
being laid up on accountof the strike
and the number of engineers is to be
reduced Working hours are to be re
duced from ten to seven hours and the I
men will only work five days each week
BESIDE HIS fiRST WlfE
Justice David J Brewer Selected
Burial Spot on His Last Visit
to Leavenworth
Leavenworth Kan April 2Leaven
worth today was a city of mourhing for
the late Justice David J Brewer of the
Supreme Court of the United States
Business was suspended generally in
response to a proclamation of the
mayor Many business houses were
draped in mourning
The body arrived from Washington
this morning It lay in state and was
viewed hy hundreds of persons and
later after simple services had been
held in the First Congregational
church burial was in the Mount
Muncie cemetery beside the graves ol
the justices first wife and her
daughter
On his last visit to Leavenworth
Justice Brewer went to the cemetery
and with the sexton visited the graves
of his loved ones After a few mo
ments contemplation he turned to the
sexton and pointing to a spot by the
side of his wife said
Sexton lay me there
And it was in this spot that the grave
was dug
When the funeral party arrived from
the east the relatives of Justice Brewer
requested that the services at the grave
be private
REACTION IN MARYLAND
u
Bill Disfranchising the Negro Passed I
by the legislature and Sent to
Governor for Signature
Annapolis Md April 2The Digges
bill for the disfranchisement of negroes
was passed by the house of delegates
I this afternoon and now goes to the gov
ernor for his signature
The bill was passed by the senate at a
late hour last night
It is not proposed to attempt to prevent
negroes voting at congressional or presi
dential elcHons the restriction applying
only to state and municipal balloting
The original draft of the plan was
amended by the insertion of a clause by
which negroes owning property assessed
at 3 e60 may vote provided they were pos
sessed of property thus valued two years
In advance of their registration
It is proposed to repeal the present reg
istration law to have a new registration
next year refusing registration to ne
groes and to abolish spring elections in
Baltimore carrying forward those elec
tions until the state election in the No
vember following Being refused regis
tration the negro will not be able to vote
on the measure when it comes before the
electors In November 1911 in the form of
a constitutional amendment
The Democrats did not insert the prop
erty qualification in the registration bill
because they say they will conduct the
election under the state constitution
from which they claim the word white
has never been expunged by any act of
the state
SUCGESSOR PERKINS
Both Parties Nominate Candidates in I
the 3d New York Congres
sional District
Rochester Ky April 2Both the
Republicans and the Democrats of the
Thirtysecond congressional district
Monroe county today nominated can
didates for the seaq in the House of
Representatives made vacant by the
death of James Breck Perkins
George W Aldrldge for twenty years
party leader in Monroe county was
named by the Republican convention
without opposition James S Haven a
former law partner of the late Repre
sentative Perkins was nominated by
the Democrats
Unusual interest attaches to the elec
tion to be held April 19 for two
reasons The recent overturn in the
Fourteenth Massachusetts district of a
Republican majority of 14000 has
awakened nationwide interest in con
gressional elections The second fac
tOT of interest comes from the efforts
of Mr Aldridges opponents to use
against him theJact that he received
1000 from fire insurance companies
following the passage of a bill in
which they were Interested Mr Ald
ridge admits taking the money and
declares that his action was proper
that the check was not a personal gift
but was used for the benetit of the
Republican party in Monroe county
There are indications however that
some Republicans are not satisfied
with Aldridges explanation and an ex
pression of this feeling came today
when a meeting was held to protest
against Mr Aldridges nomination
Mr Parkins received a plurality
slightly exceeding 10000
AVIATOR KILLED
San Sebastian Spain April 2M Le
blond the French aviator was killed
while making an exhibition flight here
today He was circling the royal palace
of Minister Amar wlim the mechanism
of Ills aeroplane broke and the machine
fell on the rocks of the seashore
INJUNCTION GRANTED
Guthrie Okla April 2Judgc Cotter
sell In the United States circuit court
today granted a temporary injunction re
straining the officers of seven counties
of Oklahoma from enforcing the collec
tion of alleged excessive school taxes
from the Missouri Kansas Texas and
St Louis San Francisco railways The
hearing was set for April 15
BOTTOM HAS FALLEN OUT
OF THEIR WEAK DEfENSE
t
L j
t sj 3 i y
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Marion and John F Klein twin children of Captain Klein of Pitts
burg whose revelations involving bribery of councilmen and prominent
citizens have shattered many reputations Klein says after he was sen
tenced for bribery and he thought of the twins and his wife penniless
and none of the pther culprits coming forward to help them lIe deter
mined to confess Pittsburgers are saying the twins should be pensioned
for the revelations they incited
PITTSBURG BRIBERS
AT LAST IN IHEI TOilS
I
Grand Jury to Return True Bills
Against the Mei Who Fur
nished the Money
tH H 4 + 4444M 4 M M Mr + + + +
f Pltuburg Pal April 2AJlYf the T
+ present and former oooncUmeu +
4 known as the big five have now +
+ told their stories to the graft hives +
+ tigatlny grand jury +
f The indictmeat of six banks as cor +
4 porations and other atartHng senna +
+ lions are expected Monday M a re +
+ suit
+
4 The graft prosecution is now bus +
+ Hy engaged preparing owes for the +
4 trials next week +
tMMHMH MM t + f4 > + + s + + + + +
Charles Stewart today told the whole
truth to the grand Jury Hugh Ferguson
made a complete statement before the in
quisitorial body William Brand Is know a
to have made a full conte lon and t h
bottom has finally fallen out of the al
leged grafters defense
Grand jurors atter returning present
ments today recommending indictments
against Morris Einstein and seven other
former councilmen on testimony received
from P B Kearns spent an hour hear
ing more evidence and preparing the
bulky bank presentment and then wer
excused until Monday after returning in
jdictnients ordered on their ommanda
tion by Judge Thomas Carnahan
In order to disprove any alibis such as
has been used in the past with telling
effect in the trials of at least one graft
case it Is known that the graft prose
cution is hard at work getting evidence to
show up any alibi evidence
Sunday will be spent by the district at
torney and his associates In consultation
as to the new developments in the graft
prosecution The procedure of the trial
of the cases has not yet ben iktermlru
upon but the district attorney announced
late today that the cases as listed for
Continued on Page Eleven
BEARS HONORED NAME
George F Seward Involved in New
York Scandal Nephew of Lin I
colns Secretary of State I
New York April 2State Senator Tim
othy Big Tim > Sullivan had his innings
today in the fire insurance case In a
brief interview he countered on George
F Sawatd mesfdanfcjof the Fidelity and
< asualty company who testified recently
in the investigation that a man named
Bo wen connected with the state prison
at Sing Sing had summoned him there
and demanded 10000 in behalf et Senator
Sullivan for suppressing legislation hos
tile to the insurance interests
Senator Sullivan retorted today in addi
tion to a repetition of his previous de
nials of the whole incident Look up re
port No 314 of the Fortyfifth Congress
entitled Investigation of George F Sew
ard
Mr Seward is more than 70 years old
and is a nephew of William H Seward
secretary of state In Lincolns cabinet
and was himself at one time United
States minister to China
It is with his conduct in office that the
congressional report deals
Tie report contains th history of an
investigation by the Houg committee on
expenditures in the state department be
gun on February 26 1S78 A majority of
the commission recommended that Mr
Seward be Impeached of high crimes and
misdemeanors in office saying that he
was guilty of injustice tyranny extortion
and bribery in his official capacity of
judge of consular court at Shanghai
an office he had held before he became
minister The minority recommended his
acquittal and the proceedings were sub
sequently dropped
Mr Seward said in his office today
I had been instrumental in sending j
home several consular officers for mis I
conduct and they made all sorts of
charges against me In return The prose
cution failed
MURDERER SENTENCED I
Denver April 2Theodore Ehrhardt
was sentenced to 35 years In the peni
tentiary for having killed his wife by
administering strychnine in headache
powders
powdersALL1NOEB MAKES STRONG
PROTEST AGAINST DEMAND
Attorney for Glavis Fishing for
Evidence After Closing
His Case
Washington April 2Secretary of the Interior Ballingar has protest
ed to the congressional committee investigating the interior department
and the forestry service against the demands of Attorney Brandeis for
records of his department as uan oblique attempt to control the manner
in which the evidence I shall present shall be introduced Under date
of March 29 Mr Ballinger wrote to Chairman Nelson stating that the
requests of Mr Brandeis for papers since the inquiry began have been
so numerous and extensive as to result in great inconvenience and
ex
pense
That which may be described as the
prosecution in these proceedings has now
rested continued Mr Balilnger and
evidence is now being introduced by
counselrepresenting me From this state
ment it is obvious that the demands of
Mr Brandeis canno r longer be regarded
as in furtherance of a proper Inquest
but as being made as a mere fishing
process
As the prosecution has rested and
as all papers heretofore called for have
been furnished it is respectfully sub
mitted that demands upon this depart
ment for records made hereafter should
not be allowed unless 0 they relate to
some matters to which the evidence now
being presented inmy behalf relates and
which records have not heretofore been
presented 2 or the nature of the evi
dence desired to be set out together with
a statement of what the records will so
show and the names of the informants
upon whom the applicant relies for In
formation to support the demand so
made
A further protest is made by Mr Bal
linger In a letter under date of March no
in response to Mr Brandeis request for
affidavits In possessfon of Chief Davison
Christensen
I repeat that in these applications
made now when the evidence of the prose
cution has closed and ours has been m
tered upon I see nothing else than an
oblique attempt to control the manner III
which the evidence I shall
present shall
be introduced Of course I stand read
in so far as possible to
comply with all
orders of the committee made after mal
ten to which I have referred have been
made the subject of consideration
The mot startling feature of toda a
session was the declaration of H K
Love formerly a special agent of the IanI
office while under crossexamination ov
Attorney Brandeis that John W Dudle
former registrar of the land office at
Juneau Alaska had told him in Juneau
last February that an agent of oilier a
Weekly had intimated to him that it
would hn tvrth from 5000 to 10000 to
him to umr to Washington to testify
The cunuirtt appeared so anxious 10
ascertain s I I 111 1 any improper attempt
to influence testimony In The inqiiry had
been made that It was ds ide < 1 to sub
pr > ena Mr Dudley to tell what he knows
After the committee adjourned toddy
until next Friday Attorney Vertices saill
hn tenen would be tailed rifxt He de
Hmert I r > sav whtn s < Tctir > Hallinger
would take Uk stand explaining that lip
had a gr > at many more witnesses and
that it was impossible at this time to
announce definitely when Mr Balliagw
would be reached

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