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HAD NSI IF HUNC MR8. BRADLEY 8AY8 THAT 8HE ..... DID NOT EVEN REMEMBER SHOOTING HIM. Tells Jury of Tragedy—District Attor ney Tries to Show 8he Planned to Break Up Senator's Home—Annie Adams' Letter Read. Washington, Nov. 21.—That Mrs. Bradley did not come to Washington with any intention of killing former Senator Arthur M. Brown of Utah, and that Bhe did not even remember shoot ing him, she told the Jury in her trial Wednesday. The statement was not reaohed until the afternoon session of the court, the first half of the day being given large ly to the Identification of letters from Mr. Brown to Mrs. Bradley and from her to him, very few of ..which were read. The real tragedy formed the subject, of the afternoon sitting. At that time Judge Powers brought out the full1 statement In his examination-in-chlef. This consumed only a few minutes of time, and as soon as he concluded District Attorney Baker entered upon his cross-examination. Trend of Cross-Examination. He devoted comparatively little at-, tentlon to the shooting itself, but,, going back to the early days of the re lationship between Senator Brown, and Mrs. Bradley, sought to show, by| reading letters and questioning the witness, that she had deliberately un dertaken to break up Senator Brown's home and that she was at enmity with Mrs. Brown as early as 1901. He also, brought out the fact that Mrs. Bradley and Mrs. Brown had originally fceen strong friends and that this friendship even extended beyond the time of the birth of Mrs. Bradley's first child by Brown. The fact that upon firBt going to Senator Brown's room at the Raleigh hotel Mrs. Bradley found there a let ter from Mrs. Annie Adams, the actress, to the senator, was dwelt on at some length by Judge Powers, mak ing it evident that it 1b his intention to attempt to show that the discovery of this letter supplied the immediate motive for the killing of Mr. Brown. That letter was read at length by Mr. Wells. The only other letters read during' the day were three from Mrs. Bradley1 to Brown, which were Introduced bjr Mr. Baker as apart of his cross-exam-^ ination. Brown Acknowledged the Children. Washington, Nov. 22.—The story of! former United States Senator Brown's acknowledgment of the paternity of the two youngest of Mrs. Bradley's' children was told Thursday in Judge| Stafford's court by other lips than hers. "I acknowledge Arthur Brown and, Martin Montgomery as my children! by Annie M. Bradley." Such was Mr. Brown's own method of expressing' himself on the subject, and the legend was inscribed on a soiled and blotted, piece of writing paper. It was dated! February 10, 1905, and was brought to light by Col. Maurice M. Kaighn,: an attorney of Salt Lake City, the: present receiver in the United States land office In that city and a friend of' Senator Brown of SO years' standing.' Good Witness for Defendant. Col. Kaighn was on the witness! stand for about an hour during thej afternoon session of the Bradley trial| and testified that Mrs. Bradley] brought the tell-tale slip of paper toi his office just after she received it' from Mr. Brown with the ink not yet! dry how she fairly danced into his room and how she beamed with joy: as she held the paper aloft and told him that now all would be well. Col. Kaighn related many interesting facts concerning his association with both' Senator Brown- and Mrs. "Bradley, and upon the whole made by far the best witness for the little woman that has yet taken the stand, herself excepted. FIGHT DESPITE GOV.. CUMMINS. Militia Captain May Be Punished for Not Stopping Mill. Des Moines, la., Nov. 22.—Adjt. Gen. Thrift of the Iowa National guards will order an immediate in vestigation of the conduct of Capt Kulp of Davenport, who was ordered late Thursday afternoon by Gov. Cum mins to assemble his men of company B, Fifty-fourth regiment, under arms and stop the prize fight scheduled for that night It is the Impression of Adjt Gen. Thrift that the fight at Davenport was a prize fight and in clear violation of the law, and that under the strict or ders issued by the governor to Capt Kulp, the militia should have stopped it. The fight took place but no decision waB made, though McFarland easily defeated Herman. Crushed to Death In Elevator. Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 23.—0.\K. Mc Cutcheon, 50 yearB old, a wealthy merchant of Turtle Creek, near here, while getting out of an elevator In a downtown skyscraper Friday, was caught between the door and shaft and crushed to death. Gelatine Explosion Kills Two. Pinole, Cal., Nov. 22.—Two work men were killed and a building was blown to atoms Thursday by an ex plosion of 500 pounds of gelatine at the Dupont De Nemour Powder com pany's plant near thlB place. TELLS OF BRIBE ATTEMPT GOMPERS MAKES SENSATION FEDERATION OF LABOR. IN Declares Purported Agent of Manu* facturers Offered Him Money to Betray His Associates. Norfolk, Va., Nov. 21.—A great sen« sation was created in the American Federation of Labor Wednesday after noon by President Gompers in his speech replying to the attacks upon him and other officers of the federa tion by the Manufacturers' associa tion, when he told of an alleged at tempt to bribe him at the Victoria hotel, New York, In October by a young newspaper man giving his name as Charles Brandenburg. President Gompers said the man de clared that he represented the Na- tional Manufacturers' association, and was prepared to offer him immunity from all exposure and make him flnan dally secure for the remainder of his life If he would sign a certain paper and otherwise aid in the "exppsure of the other leaders in the American Federation of Labor with a view to virtually destroying the influence of organized labor." The paper, President Gompers said, was to purport to have been signed when he (Gompers) was ill in 1S95. This paper, Mr. Gompers said, he had preserved, and while deathlike still ness prevailed in the convention Pres ident Gompers drew forth the original document and read it. Mr. Gompers during his recital of the alleged at tempt at bribery called upon different delegates present, who were with him at times at interviews with Branden burg, to verify his statements. This the delegates, rising In their seats, did. New York, Nov. 21.—Broughton Brandenburg, president of the Na tional Institute of Immigration, and a magazine writer, said Wednesday night that he was the man referred to by President Gompers. He em phatically denied that he had attempt ed to bribe Gompers. He also stated that he had no connection with the National Manufacturers' association, and that his dealings with Gompers were solely in the interests of a pub lication which he represented. He, himself, he said, had been the intend ed victim of a plot that failed. He de clared that Gompers' statement was an effort to forestall the effect of what he knew was about to be published. MISSING MAN RETURNS. 6eward Heidelbach cf Cincinnati Comes Back from Europe. Cincinnati, Nov. 21.—Seward Heidel bach, whose disappearance from this city about four months ago caused a sensation in local business circles, re turned here Wednesday with his wife. After leaving this city Heidelbach went to New York and from there to Europe. There he was taken ill and remained for some time in a hospital. On his return to New York his wife and other relatives met him. In the meantime his business affairs in this city were taken into court by his as sociates and receivers were appointed for the Fabian Manufacturing com pany, and the Ladies' Tailoring com pany, in both of which he was largely interested. His return, it Is said, will not in any way affect the business in which he was associated before his disap pearance. His affairs are said to be in good shape and after a brief rest he will again engage in business. TRIBUTE TO HELEN GOULD. Enlisted Men of the Navy Give Her Silver Loving Cup. New York, Nov. 21.—First, because she is a friend of the sailor, but also because she gave nearly half a million dollars towards the Warsmen's Young Men's Christian Association home in Brooklyn, 5,000 enlisted men of the navy presented Miss Helen Gould with a silver loving cup Wednesday. The new Young Men's Christian as sociation building and furnishings cost J900,000 and the funds were furnished equally by Miss Gould and Mrs. Rus sell Sage. BOROUGH BANK MEN INDICTED. President, Cashier and Controlling Stockholder in the Toils. New York, Nov. 22.—The Kings county grand jury, which is investi gating the recent management of the suspended Borough bank of Brooklyn, returned indictments Thursday charg ing larceny and other offenses against Howard Maxwell, who was president of the institution when its doors were closed Arthur D. Campbell, the de posed cashier, and William Gow, a director who holds a controlling share of the bank's stock. Five Children Perish in Fire. Titusville, Pa., Nov. 22.—Awakened by the barking of his dog early Thurs day, Thomas Zuver, an oil producer living east of here, found his house in flames. With difficulty he saved his wife and their baby. Two sons es caped from the second story, but were badly injured. Five children were burned to weath. Dishonest Banker Sentenced. Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 23.—Louis M. Dyke, president of the former Atella National bank, charged with misappropriation of funds of a na tional bank, entered a plea of guilty before the federal court at Anniston Friday. The court sentenced Dykfl to five years in the Atlanta peniten tiary. 1 NEW METHOD OF ECONOMY. Excusc Made by Mr. Caudle Was Real' ly Rather Neat "Ah, ha!" said Mrs. Caudle II. a lady who had lost a little of the bloom of girlhood as she pointed her bony fin ger at her weak-kneed husband. "You have been drinking again. Don't deny it. I smell sensen on your breath." "But, my dear—" "That'll do. Some are born to gov ern and some are born to be governed. I was born to govern, although just now I'm not governing much." Caudle II. threw an apoplectic grin at his wife, swallowed two or three gasps and endeavored to explain: "I tell you, my dear, my present In hibitions are the result of a precon certed arrangement between us whereby we were to economize." He found it necessary to stop here-arid wait for his grandiose statement to sift through his wife's pompadour. (How Mme. Pompadour must writhe in her grave to know those hideous deformities are her namesakes.) "You see, madam," he continued, "we—I—you—we both agreed to econ omize, did we not?" "We did," and a pair of $15 false teeth snapped tight. "Well," said Caudle II., getting a little more self-confidence as he con tinued, "it is this way, madam. Drinks are 15 cents apiece. For the first time to-day I ascertained these Bame drinks sold two for a quarter." He waited a minute to see if his logic were soaking through the rat "Since they were two for a quarter, I saved five cents by buying two, hence my present condition!"—Denver Times. Better Mind Her P's and Q's. A little girl had been to Sunday school for the first time, and had been much interested in the lesson, which had as its foundation the text, "Put your trust in the Lord, and place no trust in princes." About a week later when she re turned from kindergarten she found her mother busy helping the cook pre pare fruit to make jelly. She sat down to watch—they were too busy to let her help—and presently she heard her mother give an impatient exclamation. "What is it, mamma?' she asked. "Oh, every one of those quinces is bad at the core and I'm very much dis appointed for I had counted on them I wanted to finish my Jelly to-day." "I wish I had known" said the little girl with he wisest little air. "I could have told you better mamma, for it was only last Sunday that Miss Hol brook warned us to put our trust in the Lord and have no confidence in quinces!" Work of Electro-Magnet. In engineering works the electro* magnet is taking a very prominent place. This device dispenses with hooks, slings and other lifting appa ratus. By throwing a switch control ling the current the magnet is ener gized and thereby attaches itself to the bars, castings, scrap or pig iroq which it is desired to lift. The magnet poles are shaped according to the na. ture of the Material to be raised. For heavy rails they are oblong and are slung from the crane hook by a short chain. Castings weighing over two tone are successfully handled by eleci tro-magnets. Another use to which the electro-magnet is put is in breaking old castings so that they may be melt ed and utilized. To accomplish this the magnet is made to lift and drop a steel ball weighing from one to six tons. French Scientist's Discovery. The French scientist, Dr. Forlin, has discovered that the light from a mercury vapor lamp, passing through two sheets of blue glass and reflected into the eye by a large lens, reveals the internal conditions infinitely bet ter than the ordinary white light. By placing a screen with a pin hole be tween the light and the eye a mag nificent image of the vessels at the back of the retina, which have hith erto been almost invisible, has been obtained. The capillary value, the di ameter of which is only two-thous andths of a millimeter, are seen to distend with each heartbeat, and it la even possible to count the blood globules. Diplomacy. A good story comes from Philadel phia with reference to a young so ciety matron who sought the advice of her pastor touching a peculiarly per sonal and delicate matter of con science. "I would like to have your opinion, sir," said she, "as to whether or not the use of rouge is wrong." The diplomatic clergyman smiled. "Some," said he, "hold that there ia nothing pernicious in a bit of rouge others, on the contrary, regard the use of this cosmetic as most reprehensi ble. To me It seems best to steer a middle course. You might, therefore, use rouge on one cheek only."—Harp er's Weekly. A Jollier. Mayor Douglass of Niagara Falls said the other day of an office-seeker: "He is a jollier. He reminds me of a chicken thief of Utica. "A police reporter wrote of this thief, 'The prisoner laughed aloud for mercy.' And when the night editor asked for an explanation of that queer sentence, the reporter said: 'It's exactly what happened. Ever. poor old feeble Joke the magistrate •made, the scoundrelly thief roared fit to split his sides.'" ¥MWSMM WW & MM John Wamberg Health Economy^1 alumef by Test Learn Tho Barber Trade. Great demand for Barbers—Biy Wages— Especially jfittefc for Customers me. ICasy work—i'evv weeks completes K*pcrt Iii strucuous—Tools given Diplomas granted For siiort tunc illust rated Catalog Explain in t* all—FREE. EOHLER BARBER COLLEGE, (Established 1893) 23 NiCOLLET AVENU& Minneapolis, Minn. We Print Sale Bills AND PRINT THEM RIGHT: and we can handle all lines of Job printings it makes no difference how large or small the job.may be. Call at this office and look over our samples of letter heads, envelopes, business cards and wed ding stationery. You'll be pleased with our work, and prices will suit. Best Work... Most Reasonable Prices TRooms The ample capital and sur plus of this bank, its finan cial position and its estab lished reputa tion for conser vative banking methods are a mong the substantial advantages offered to ijresent and prospec tive patrons, To maintin and increase these advantages is the policy of the management. The equipment in every de partment is thorough, modern and efficient. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HOPE THE WORLDS GREATEST SEWING MACHINE THE NEW HOME SEWINQ MACHINE COMPANY Orange, Mass. Many sewing machines are made to sell regardless of quality, but the New Home is made to wear. Our guaranty never runs out. Sold hj authorized dealers only. .FOR SALE DY E. D. WASHBURN. an ATT J. JOHNSON'S WW&atmam the first bottle. YOU ARB THE JUOOE. THAI TCT A \TrvC HAVB ynCH My absolute guarantee Is evidence of my faith I rHJU2Ai\ BEEN vU KcU In this wonderful remedy. 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Iiaraeifc Xtc. culatlon of any sclenttUo Journal, tfermr tt* rjr JStUB*8°WSIi newBdealOT? MUNN & COLftBroadway, tygW Branch Office. &6 St, WwhlnSto" 3 WHEN YOU WANT B'&i'