PUT ON GRILL IN
Hoosier Senator Asked to Ex
plain Notorious Packer’s
COLVER FACES NOMINEE
Bt a Staff Correspondent.
ELKHART. Ind.. Oct. 7—Senator James
E. Watson of Indiana was requested by
William B. Colver, former chairman of
the Federal Trade Commission, in an ad
dress here last night, to give the people
of Indiana intimate details of his at
tack on the commission at Just the time
the big meat packers were under in
Watson was asked if the speech he
made in the Senate was not crepared and
handed to him to be delivered, where
and how and when he got the material
for the speech, who framed the charges
he made against the commission and
many particulars as to the activities of
Clarence Martin. Indianapolis attorney,
who was engaged by the special Senate
committee which Watson had ordered to
investigate the Federal Trade Commis
Colver made his attack on Watson at
the conclusion of an address to the
State League of Women Voters on the
high co it of living. He said he had en
deavored to force Watson to prove
charges he made against the commis
sion, that Watson had in fact charged
him (Colver) with being a traitor, and
that when Watson dodged every effort,
he (Colver) came to Indiana on his own
expense account and without consulta
tion with any one or any political or
ganization, to face Watson in his home
State and to drive him to complete the
attack he started.
Colver was chairman of the commis
sion at the time the Senate ordered an
Investigation of the five big meat pack
The Investigation was made and is
revealed such startling information that
the packers voluntarily entered into
agreements to dissolve their various
The Senate prepared legislation and
was considering it when suddenly Wat
son arose in the Senate and made a long
attack on supposed Bolshevism existing
In governmental departments.
He charged particularly that the com
mission was honeycombed with Bolshe
vists at the time the packer investiga
tion was made.
Senator Kenyon, Republican, who was
praised highly tonight by Colver, de
manded that Watson prove bis charges
and forced, with Watson's aid, the ap
pointment of a committee to investi
The investigation seems to have been
started and then abandoned, as nothing
has been beard of it.
The Watson speech was a sensation.
Coming as it did and being so timed
,es to have Its relation with the packer
■lnvestigation and hiving been made at
■e time a special agent of the packers
Bias In the gallery, an agent who was o
particular friend of Watson's, and then
■being followed by an expose of packer
i Inquiries of Watson, the entire matter
' caused the utmost attention.
Colver in his speech attacked the ex
cess profits tax as causing in part the
high cost of living and denounced the
last Republican Congress for Its failure
to repeal this tax, warned the women
that It Is war which Is the cause of
the high cost of living and that suc
cess for the Republicans will mean a
war with Mexico, and added that those
who profit through wars are those who
are fighting the League of Nations.
Aside from taxation, he said monopo
listic control of foodstuffs and con
spiracies In restraint of trade assist in
adding to the high cost of living.
This statement caused him to reveal
lor the first time many Intimate de
tails of the big meat packer-Watsou
He charged that reactionaries in the
Senate of which Watson was one. or
ganized the Senate and immediately ap
pointed George A. Sanderson, legislative
agent for the packers, as secretary to
the Senate, a highly important office.
“He is there now. He will stay as
long as the oligarchy stays—and packer
legislation sleeps," he said.
Ife recalled how a Republican adminis
tration had attacked meat packer con
tr< 1 and how Senator Lodge had de
nounced the packers.
V YTSON’S ACTIVITY.
He then told how Watson, on Oct.
20. 1919, “first gave a speech to the
newspapers and then delivered It in the
Senate,” in which he said he had been
Investigating sociallstum. Bolshevism and
anarchy in various Government depart
ment. and especially In the Federal
Watson demanded an Investigation by
• special committee. Watson added that
“in no wise is this a defense of the
“The Senate referred the matter to a
committee to whose members Senator
Watson talked and finally, early in Jan
uary, money was provided and the com
mittee was appointed," said Colver.
“Senator Watson was made a member
of that committee. Long before this,
however, a lawyer, Clarence Martin of
Indianapolis, was employed on the Wat
son charges. Martin was traveling
about. He was under expense. He was
Interviewing witnesses. He was claim
ing to act for and by the authority of a
Senate committee weeks and weeks be
fore any such had been authorized and
<sColver then went on to tell how Mar
tin eventually was hired by the Sen
ate committee but how no trial or in
vestigation followed. He then added:
“I ask Senator Wntson to tell the peo
ple of Indiana whether or not the speech
In substantially the form In which he
delivered It, did not come Into his hands
typewritten? If so, who gave It to him?
“I ask Senator Watson whether or not
in fact, he had, to quote his own words,
‘for several weeks been Investigating?’
If so, when, where, how ?
“If not. who did frame the charges?
Who gave them to Watson?
“Who employed Martin before the Sen
ate sub-committee did and who paid his
railroad fare, his hotel bills and his sal
ary for the weeks and weeks before he
was employed by the Senate committee?”
ColVer will make other speeches in the
State In his endeavor to force Watson's
hand and to reveal fully tho complete
story of Watson’s activities In connection
with the celebrated speech.
Hartford City Man
Takes Job in Japan
Special to The Times.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind., Oct. 7.—W.
3. Williams left this city Wednesday for
Tokio, where he will become general
manager of the largest paper mills in the
He has been in the Orient before and
epeaks the Japanese language.
He has been night superintendent at
Mha plant of the Ft. Wayne Corrugated
i, Wicked Man!
YORK, Oct. 7.—Mis* Helen
an Is suing John Grossman
orce on the grounds of fraud,
taya when he married her he
and to disclose the fact he is an
PUSS IN BOOTS JR.
By David Cory.
“Because I have such wonderful ruby
eyes?" repeated the strange toad, foi
you remember that was the answer Puss
gave him In the last story when this
strange toad asked Puss why he ran
“PU tell you, If you’ll promise not to
hurt me, why my eyes are red as rubles
and my legs yellow," and the toad
Jumped up and sat down on the big
mushroom and crossed one leg over the
other and commenced: \
“Once upon a time there lived In
Frog Fairy Land a wise Frog King who
had two sons, and not far from the Frog
Pond was Toad Country, where my father
was King of all the toads. Well, one
“That Dreadful Bird Snatched Puss
Up and Flew Away With Him!”
day as 1 was hopping along near the
Frog Pond a man came by with a net
and in a few minutes he had picked up
so many frogs that the big basket which
he had with him could hardly bold
them. Now I did not know that this
man worked for the Giant Tbundertone,
or I never would have called out:
“Wicked man! Why do you make
captives these poor frogs? for no sooner
WHEN A GIRL MARRIES
A New Serial of Young Married Life
By Ann Lisle
“Must you go? Can’t you stay just one
teeny-weeny week with us. Father An
drew, dear? Pl-ee-ase?” I begged the
morning after Virginia returned the cir
clet of brilliants which Neal had given
“Well, now, Barbara Anne, do you
s’pose that If 1 was calculating to stay
I’d be packing up my duds like this?”
said Father Andrew with one of his nice,
“No—l understand you’re calculating to
go—but I've been doing some calculating
too. Neal will be in quarantine for tan
days, I’m sure. And I can’t manage this
situation about the ring unless you help
me. So we'll send your ticket back by
the hall boy downstairs and order you
another for a week-from-sometime. How
about It, dear?”
Father Andrew laid down the worn
brown alligator slippers ho was Just
about to poke into his bag, came over
to me and pulled me down on his knees
just as he used to do when I was a wee
lass and ran crying from school with a
tale of fancied—or real —wrongs.
“Barbara Anne, you listen to an old
country man who loves you and who
loved your mother before you—and loves
her yet,” said he. “You've married your
Jim and you’re going to make a success
of your marriage. But not by leaning on
NEW COAL PRICES
(Continued From Tate On.)
Mining Company and had given U to
his son as a birthday present.
Mr. Goodrich, as a member of the coal
commission classified the Patoka Coal
Company, In which he and his family
are financially interested, and the Lenoir
company, in which bis son received stock
as a wedding present In Group 1, In ttfe
This classification means that these
two companies may charge for coal at
1 their mines $3.25 a ton for lump coal;
$3 a ton for mine run coal and $2.80
a ton for screenings.
Yet the Governor is on record, pub
licly, as having declared:
“I know that it cost* less than $3
a ton to put this coal on the enrs."
i Operators In Indiana ought not to lodge
I any complaint over the price-fixing actlv
; Hies of the Governor as a coal cornmis
| sioner, for has be not provided for mines
j In which he and his family are financially
| Interested, a profit over the cost of put
i ting coal on the car ranging from 80
| cents for screenings to $1 for mine run
i aud $1.25 for lump?
| And are not the other operators stm
i Harly classed permitted to reap the same
| profits as the operators of the mines In
! which the Goodrich family Is Interested?
| The promulgation yesterday of the or
der of the Goodrich coal commission fix
: ing tho profits for the Goodrich mines
| disclosed that the Globe Mining Com-
I pany is not licensed to mine coal in
This Is the company which gave James
P. Goodrich and Ward H. Watson (broth
er of Senator Watson) $25,000 of Its cap
ital stock ‘‘for services.”
It Is also the company that opened a
m ne In Pike County by the use of con
victs from the State peual farm for
whose services the company agreed to
pay the State in coal.
It Is also the company In which the
i overnor's son was an officer and director
j nt_ the time the convicts were employed
! in the mine in Pike County,
i REDUCTION COMPANY
The failure of this company to take
out a license to mine coal under the
Goodrich mining law would Indicate that
It is no longer actively engaged in the
business, but tbe records of the Secre
tary of State do not disclose that it has
been dissolved, as was the Indianapolis
Reduction Company, following the sale
to the city of Indianapolis of the SIO,OOO
garbage plant for $175,000.
It is suggested by a coal operator that
the Globe Mining Company did not find
It profitable to operate after public In
dignation made it undesirable to use con
vict labor In Its operations.
However, the Patoka Coal Company Is
said to maintain an office at the same
place that the Globe Mining Company is
recorded as maintaining Its office, and
the Governor says: “Myself and my fam
ily are financially Interested in the suc
cess of these two mines,” ope ated by the
Patoka company, whose president, J. T.
Moorman, was an officer of the Globe
Mining Company, and of the Indianapolis
I Reduction Company.
Officers Named by
Officers for the newly formed organiza
tion, Federated Patriotic Societies of tin*
Grand Army of the Republic of Indian
apolis, were elected at the first
They Include Edna E. Pauley, presi
dent; Sadie Harris, vice-president; Addle
M. Wallace, secretary; Elizabeth Smith,
treasurer; Cora Virginia Clajip, press cor
respondent; Addle Frank, Claudia K.
Erther and Hazel Hadley, by-laws com
Plans were alto laid for a reception
had I said this than he threw some red
powder at me which stained my eyes
red as rubies.”
“But bow did your legs become so
bright a yellow?’’ asked Puss. And then
the strange toad began to cry, and the
tears that fell from his eyes were hard
as little garnets, and Puss picked theat
up and put them in hia pocket.
“When I hopped away,” went on the
strange Toad after wiping his eyes with
a blue pocket handkerchief, “I found
that my legs wero a bright yellow, for
the Giant’s servant had sprinkled the
ground with yellow powder." And then
this unhappy Toad gave a mournful
croak and hopped away.
“Fairy Land is a queer place,” said
Puss Junior to himself, as he jumped
o nhls pony, “ ’Tls lucky that I have
my magic feather and the little gold ring,
for I may have much use for them be
fore 1 have finished my travels."
And no sooner were the words out of
his mouth than he heard a loud noise
like thunder, and the air was full of
lightning, and then, all of a sudden, a
great bird snatched him off his pony
and flew away with him.
“Oh, dear me: Wasn’t that dreadful?
For it was the Thunder Bird, and his
feathers were as black as night and his
wings as large as the sails on a ship,
and his beak was like a shaft of light
ning, It was so sharp and bright, and
every time he flapped his wings there
wus a sound like thunder and every time
be opened his bill streaks of lightning
flashed over the sky. And the little
pony was so frightened that he turned
and ran back as fast as he could do the
little King of the Mountain and told
him what had happened.
And when that little King heard the
news he called together all his subjects
and they started to walk up the great
staircase that reached on the Inside of
the mountain to the very top, where the
Thunder Bird had his home. “Let us
make haste to rescue our little friend,"
cried the little King of the Mountain.
And in the next story you shall hear
what happened to Puss.—Copyright, 1920.
(To Be Continued)
an old fellow who had to work things
out for himself in his day. You got to
learn to fit Into molds better, girl. You
got to learn to make up to folks a lit
tle mite more tactfully.
“Men don’t like to have their folks or
their belongings found fault with—they
have to be mothered a whole lot by their
wives. But the rieht thing for a fine,
high-spirited girl like you is to figure
things like this out for yourself—not to
have ’em told to her."
"So you're going—for fear you’ll be
tempted to help me solve my marriage
problem,” I said, half in amusement, half
| in longing to have him stay uud help me.
j “I'm going because as I told you once,
1 don't believe in having strange fowls
roosting in anew nest. And, Barbara
Anne, I'm going because I don't want
Neal to get a black spot on his heart
from any bruise that's coming to him.”
After that there was no protest I could
make. And I didn't even have the privi
lege of being blue as 1 prepared Father
Andrew's farewell lunch und helped him
make ready to depart.
In the midst of things the phone rang,
nnd—to my utter tfmnzenicnt—the voice
at the other end announced Itself aq be
longing to Pat Dalton.
Why should Virginia's husband be tele
phoning to me?
“Yes, Mr. Dalton,” I said tentatively.
(To be continued.)
NEW YORK, Oct. 7.—Two burglars
here probably wish a divining rod
The Jewel box they took from Da
vid Sacker contained s."> cuff links.
The one they passed up concealed
$20,000 in jewelry.
to be held In the ballroom of the lintel
Severln Oct. 15.
AU G. A R. posts. Ladles of the G. A.
R., Sons of Veterans' auxiliary. Daughters
of Veterans and their friends are to be
The new organization *ls composed of
women of all the various societies con
nected with the G. A. U. growing out of
their working together on the entertain
ment committee during tha national en
campment in Indianapolis.
Women belonging to any of tho patri
otic clubs affiliated wltl* the G. A. It. aro
eligible to membership In the new federa
ij3 1 foatss. &Go
a S/noe/853 Qr.
od3J W, rv Otrsefr.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7,192 w.
AT BAR MEETING
League Discussion by Paid Re
publican Meets Objections.
Politics entered the Indianapolis Bar
Association, and for a short time threat
ened to disrupt the meeting last night,
when several members objected strenu
ously to the discussion of political ques
tions before the body.
The controversy arose when W. A.
Pickens, a member of the organization,
and former corporation counsel of Indi
anapolis, denounced the appearance be
fore the meeting of Edgar M. Atkins,
who admitted he was a paid representa
tive of the Republican national commit
tee, to discuss the League of Nations.
The discussion of the league, which
was to have been from a legal point
of view, received Itself, according to
members, into a denunciation of the
covenant, which was declared to be im
practical and dangerous to the best In
terests of the American public.
W. A. Ketchain, newly elected com
mander-in-chjef of the G. A. R., also
i denounced the presumption of the
I speaker in attacking the league.
j “We come here to hear a legal dis-
I cusslon by a speaker presumed to be
a lawyer and a member of the Now
York Bar Association, and we hnve 11s--
(ened to a political speech and have
heard the League of Natl ms document
lambasted by a confessed paid represen
tative of the Republican national com
mittee,’’ said Mr. Pickens.
“I do not approve of such ethics,” he
Mr. Pickens declared It to be only fair
to have a-speaker who was friendly to
President Wilson and Governor Cox, to
speak before the association, if the bars
i were to be lowered In favor of political
Mr. Ketcham voiced the opinion that
t the address made by Mr. Atkins would
| have been more appropriate had it been
dellevercd before the Marion Club.
INJECTION OF POLITICS.
“I do not favor injection of political
partisanship into such a meeting as this,
; for we should have only legal discus
sions,” said Mr. Ketcham.
Mr. Atkins was selected as the speaker
before the association by Charles W.
Moores, brother of Merrill Moores, Re
publican Congressman from the Seventh
Mr. Moores said he had discussed the
question of a speaker with his brother
and that at the lest moment Mr. Atkins
had been aiked to discuss tho league
from a legal standpoint.
He added that ue was of the opinion
the dlscusilou had been from a legal
point of view.
Representative Moores then made a
statement in which he declared ali blame
for the meeting, if any there was, should
be placed on him.
The discussion waxed hotter and hot
i ter until W. C. Nappes, president of the
| association, suggested that ths organ!-
; zution give a rising vote of thanks for
| the speaker.
Nine men refused to Join In tho rising
Mr. Atkins, in defense of himself, told
I the attorneys he had not appeared before
j their body in the role of a propogandist
although he admitted he was a paid rrp
teseutatlve of the Republican national
Pair at Greencastle
Sentenced for Theft
Special to Tho Tims*.
GREENCASTLE. Ind., Oct. 7.- Dewey
Snyder, 22, and Jesse Kerr, 24. were each
sentenced to terms of from ten to twenty
years in the State reformatory Wednes
day by Judge James P, Hughes of the
I'utnaui Circuit Court on charges of
Snyder confessed to robbing the Coal
! Bluff postofffi-e anil several homes neat
Kerr was found guilty of robbing the
Nellie Hammond home here.
Grand Jury Told to
Sift Milton Bank Case
Special to The Time*
RICHMOND, Ind., Oct. 7.—Judge W.
A. Bond instructed the Wayne grand
Jury Wednesday to make an Investi
gation of the failure of the Farmers’
Banking Company of Milton, following
irregularities in the books of l'ashler
Oscar .%!. Kirlln, amounting, it Is esti
The Jury is Instructed learn If any
other person or persons were Implicated
with Kirlln In the ruin of the bank,
and if such persons are found, indict
ments are to be returned against them.
Byram C. Robbins and Paul Beckett
were appointed deputy prosecuting at
torneys to assist Prosecutor Gath Free
man in the Investigation.
OWNER AT HOME
(Continued From Page One.)
tures” and that the Sawyer Grain Com
pany of Chicago held an account of
$39,000 against the company and Mc-
Cardle and Black of Indianapolis $6,000
Tho Indianapolis News referred to
these debts as having been incurred in
“gambling’’ and E. G. Hall, a lawyer of
Fowler, instructed the directors not to
liquidate them for the same reason.
It Is worthy of note that the Sawyer
company has not pressed Us claim
against the Raub company, although re
ports here are to the effect that the mat
ter will be taken up by the company
So far as known, however, no move
has ever been made by McCray’s corny
pany 'to bring up ‘the question of a set
Raub is right across the Newton
County line in Benton County and the
ltaub Grain Company was a competitor
of the company controlled by McCray
Tho sequel to the Raub scandal hav
brought to light an interesting connec
tion on the part of the Goodrich admin
istration Involving John W. McCardle, a
Goodrich appointee on the public service
Mr. McCardle's son. C. A. McCardle,
is a member of the Indianapolis firm of
McCardle A Blacjt.
Representatives of McCardle & Black,
it is said by liaub residents, had obtained
i the promises of some of the directors of
the company that they could have grain
stored in the elevator in payment for
; the claim held against Kelley.
; A shortage of cars, however, prevented
| movement of the grain at this time.
I The senior McCardle was in Wasbing-
I ton and cars were sent to Raub through
ian order of the Interstate Commerce
j Commission, but when they arrived the
Raub Company refused to send the grain
i to Indianapolis dealers.
J No one here will accuse Mr. McCardle
| of having used his official position to ob
tain cars for his son’s use, but manv re
mark that It was a strange coincidence
that he was in Washington and that the
cars for this particular object started
to move at the game time.
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Dr. McCulloch Refers to
Fading Glory of Schools.
BOONEVILLE, Ind., Oct. 7.—Dr. Carle
ton 11. McCulloch, Democratic candidate
for Governor, made n strong plea for
better educational facilities in Indiana
and for better wages for college and pub- i
lie school teachers, In a speech here last
Boonville Is the home of former Re
publican Senator James A. Hemingway.
A big crowd was out to hear tho
“The hopes of the presidents of our
State educational institutions have, like
apples from the Dead Sea's shore, turned
to ashes in their mouths,” said Dr. Mc-
"Think how our universities and ktber
Institutions of learning have beeu
brought down from their previous exalted
position In the world of education.
“Indiana is now forty-second In the
list of forty-eight States, ns regards her
position in educational matters.
“Think of It!
“Indiana, the literary center of the
United States—home of Edward Eggles
ton, Maurice Thompson, James Whitcomb
Riley, Booth Tarklngton, Meredith Nich
olson. Charles Major, Gene Stratton Por
ter, Lew Wallace, George Ade and all
the rest of the brilliant galaxy of au
thors which has shed such a luster of
literary fame in Indiana.
“Forty-second in the list of forty-eight
“In contradistinction to the Ralston
administration, we find our college presi
dents going hat in hand to the State
house to beg for money to educate our
boys and girls.
“Indiana must have better facilities
and more pay for teachers if we are to
keep In the vanguard of the States In
Woman Killed When
Auto Runs Amuck
Special to The Time*.
PRINCETON, Ind., Oct. 7.—Mrs. Wil
liam Ireland, 40, was Instantly killed
late Wednesday in an automobile acci
dent here, and Elmer Bailey, fr., 4,
son of Elmer Bailey, is reported dying
in a local hospital.
Five others in the machine were unin
Clifford Bailey, driving the car, lost
control and tho machine ran into a ditch.
Sick in Cold Flat;
Grand Jury May Act
CHICAGO, Oct. ” me, ow of
n baby critically 111 In a cold flat
has caused Health Commissioner
Robertson to prepare for his first
He refused to divulge the Iden
tity of the baby. State’s Attor
ney Hoyne asured his coopera
tion, nod lndloated that If the
child dies the j’-y util be asked
to return murder Indictments.
Dr. Robertson sent an Inspec
tor to the building.
If he finds it unheated, the
owner and agent will be sum
moned to court..
U. S. Sift Finds Kick
in Windy City Beer
ies making near-beer which is said to be
too nearly like real beer Is contemplated
by Federal officials, who have gathered
evidence from 300 saloons tha: beer with
a kick In It Is being sold.
Federal Prohibition Agent Thomas
O’Brien said the breweries have been
making beer with more alcohol than the
law permits and that they have evaded
paying a federal tax of sl2 a barrel.
Youngest Civil War
Veteran, 72, Is Dead
Special to The Times.
HARTFORD CITY. Ind., Oct. 7
Jesse Bugh, 72, the youngest Civil War
veteran in Blackford County, died here
At 19 he was a member of Company I
of the 138th Indiana volunteers.
Also he was the first Republican
sheriff the county had, being elected in
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FLAYS SEN. MOSES
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Miss Julia Landers Recalls
History of Watson Aid.
Special to The Times.
RENSSELAER, Ind., Oct. 7.—ln •
speech to the women voters here last
night Miss Julia Landers “read the
record” of Senator Moses, Republican of
New Hampshire, and showed that It W3s
he who prevented the Governor of New
Hampshire from calling a special ses
sion of the Legislature to ratify woman
suffrage, making that State the thirty
sixth and giving suffrage a majority on
the constitutional amendment.
“I am amused at the appeal of Sen
ator Moses in Indiana to get the vote of
the women for Senator \Vat3on,” Miss
“I wonder If the women who are con
versant with the history of the suffrage
movement will give much attention to
the plea of Senator Moses, that they
give their votes to Senator Watson at his
“Along with Lodge and Borah and
Branrtegee and Wadsworth, Senator Moses
is well known as a member of the group
that tried hard to prevent women from
getting the vote.
“He says that he expects that Sen
ator Watson will be made chairman of
the finance committee In the United
States Senate, because he will be of great
service in influencing legislation—get
ihls—influencing legislation for the up
building of American industry.
“We do not doubt his ability to In
fluence legislation, and we have not for
gotten the Mulhall affair, and I am
wondering whether the women will re
gard that as much of a recommendation
for his re-election.”
“People are laughing behind your back
“They are wise. That is the only safe
way for them to do it." —Chicago Daily
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