Newspaper Page Text
LIVE A LITTLE LONGER
Attend the State Health Exposition, Manufac turers’ and Women’s Buildings, J State Fair Grounds. VOL. XXXV. SHERIFF NABS * AUTOISTS IN BOOZE RAID Get Two Speeders and Arrest Four as Drunks. SEEK TEN OTHERS Broad Ripple Resort Is Target of Clean- Up. Two alleged speeder* and four per sona charged with being drunk are un der arrest today as a result of a clean-up campaign by Sheriff George Snider at Broad Ripple. The authorities have the license numbers of ten other speeders who wGI be arrested. The persons ehargfd with being drunk were arrested at Garden Point, a Broad Ripple resort, Saturday night, and those charged with speeding were said to have been going to or from the resort. Robert I>e Vault, Broad Ripple town marshal, assisted Sheriff Snider In the ■riean-up. P Garden Point la regarded as one of the potential causes of reckless driving by Intoxicated autolsts In Indianapolis. Ihe Broad Ripple couucil has passed an ordinance to take effect June 6, re quiring all roadhouses and places of ausement to be closed promptly at mid night. DISCOrBAC.K CITY DRrNRS. "This practice of the 'drunks' from the city coming out here affer the cabarets In the city close is going to be stopped,” said Marshal) De Vault. "VYe are faced with the problem of combatting this evil every summer. However. since the pas sage of that ordinance, which I Intend to enforce rigidly, 1 believe It will stop in a measure. "Every one who comes to Garden Point, man or woman, who Is drinking or baa liquor ‘on him.’ will be arrested." de clared the marshal. Garden Point was characterized as a place where the ‘‘big boys” gather, by Marabal I>e Vault. "We will keep at It nntll we break It np,” said Sheriff Snider today. ' Tell them that for me. We will get them if they rlolatte the law.” Sheriff Snider said that the persons who frequented Garden Point usually pur chased their liquor In town and took It out there. Aa the raiding party approached the resort early Sunday morning a party of man and women leaped into a large ex pensive automobile and drove furiously away. Aa they escaped they threw fn in the automobile three pints and a quart of white mule. The men arrested for drunk gave their names as Carl Morris, who was fined Kl 5 and costa in Squire Mohr's court; ohn Beechman and Clark Horan each drawing a fine of $lO and costs. George McCartT, arrested at the same time, pleaded not guilty and win be tried In the squires court today. He Is In Jail In default of a SSO bond. Only two speeders gave their names and addresses. They said they were Paul Mueller, 600 East Sutherland ave nue, and Norman Heiden, 901 East Mor ris street. Sheriff Snider and his deputies also In vestigated reports of a roadhouse at Thirty-Fourth street and Ralston ave nue, said to be frequented for Immoral purposes by negroes. Five remonstrances, bearing 109 names, and asking Sheriff Snider to close the place were sent to him. Every signature was that of a prop erty owner. One of the letters stated the resort was a place of Immorality, drunkenness, vile language, music and dancing, and com plained negroes came to the place every night at about 9 o’clock and stayed aa late aa 3 o’clock in the morning. Large automobiles bearing cases of bottles were said also to come to the resort. WINDOWS PAINTED AND Gl AID POSTED. The windows are painted so passers by cannot see within. It is said the negroes posted watchers around the house to warn them of the approach of police and these watchers threw tne rays of a spotlight in passing automo biles to assure themselves they did not contain officers. At the time of Sheriff Snlfier's raid, early In the evening, these negroes were in the house cooking, prepirlng, the sheriff said, for the nlght'e entertain ment- As he had no search warrant, it was Impossible to search the place, but kherlff Snider said be was conduced the was resorted to for Immoral pur pose*. 119 scare the three negroes a warning against misconduct and left. The place will be watched In the future, he Indicated. It tv located in the midst of residences owned by white suburbanites. The peo ■ pie who live the-e are not of the class which desiree tc hare such a house among them. •HIP-POCKET PARTIES ARC IN VOGUE. "Hip-pocket'’ parties are said to be in rogue at both Garden Point and the Ca sino Gardens. Many of th wild auto mobile parties, in whi-h drunken drivers are often at the wheel, are said to start at the latter point and then end tticlr night of revelry at Broad Ripple. Saturday night, which usually Is the gala night of the week at both places, no general attempt was made to conceal “hip pocket'’ operations at the Casino, although a uniformed policeman was sta tioned there as evidence that the law was on dnty. At Garden Point, however, no drinking was observed within the building, but liquor was plain'y evident among the crowds outside. For weeks deputy sheriffs have been patrolling Keystone avenue In an effort to break up the practice of automobile speeding. The sheriff has had informa tion that nearly all cases of reckless driving originated at Garden Point, but despite a careful watch the officers seem ingly have been unable to apprehend those participating in the orgies. WEATHER F recast for Indianapolis and vicinity r the twenty-four hours enling 7 m.. Tuesday. May 23: Increasing cloudiness tonight, followed by showers Tuesday; not much change in temperature. HOI RET TEMPERATURE. 6 a. m. 59 7 a. m 62 8 a. nt 6$ 9 a. m 70 10 a. m 71 11 a. m 75 12 (noon) 76 1 p. m 79 3 p. m. SO VIEWS OF WOODSTOCK CLUBHOUSE FIRE ' ' ““ ; -^~s@ - - 'F- * ■ K# * * 1 m — > - . : **l. N ... v.v - / vV ■ " '• ' ' ■■ >|| * ;j!t , v" \ .. .$ These two unusual views of the Woodstock Country Club lire yesterday were taken by A. W. Crayton, Jr., a landscape architect, who happened to be near the scene when the alarm was turned in. In the upper picture the camera snapped a falling wall which gave way just as firemen were climbing to the roof of the building. Below the smoke is shown pouring in dense clouds from the roof of the clubhouse, while firemen fight the blaze \yith water pumper from the canal. SELECTION OF JURY DELAYS MURDER CASE OF MRS. CLARA CARL By TIMES STAFF COBEESrOXPEST. SHELBYYILLE, Ind., May 22.—Objec tlon on the part of talesmen to capital punishment today slowed up efforts of attorneys to obtain s Jury in the case of Mr:- Clara Carl who went on trial In Circuit Court here charged with the mur \ der of her husband, Frank Carl. Aa invariable question asked prospec tive Jurors by attorneys for the State was as to their attitude on capital pun ishment. The statement that he opposed such punishment was suff.clent to bring about the discharge of a venireman. The defense attorneys confined their questions largely to the attitude of tales men on circumstantial evidence. Before noon more than thirty of a panel of seventy-five had been excused. Attorneys, howevor, expressed their hope that a Jury would be obtained late this afternoon. Mrs. Carl goes to trial surrounded by one of the most striking situations en ■ countered la criminal annals of Indiana, j The State has announced its Intention of 1 not only introducing evidence regarding * the alleged murder of Mrs. Carl’s second husband, the late Frank Carl, but also to Introduce evidence surrounding the deaths of Robert Gibson, the first hus band of Mrs. Carl, and of Alonso Carl, the father of FranL Carl and the fatber-ln lav of Mrs. Carl. The outstanding facts of this strange case are as follows: Frank Cari, husband of Clars Csri, died at his home In Philadelphia, Ind., four miles west of Greenfield, In Han | co-~k County, on Ang. 6. 1921. Alonzo Carl, father of Frank Carl and father-in-law of the defendant, died at the home of his son, June 6, 1921. Frank Carl and Mr3. Clara Gibson Carl, the defendant, were married in In \ dlanapolls on Sept. 14. 1920. According to Prosecutor YValdo C. Glng of Hancock County, Alonzo Carl, who died first, made a deed shortly be fore his death, transferring bis property I to his son-in-law, who resides In Denver, ; Colo. The value of the property Is esti mated from $2,500 to $3,000. It Is aaid that Frank Carl had no prop- ] i erty and so left no estate. He was 111 | for about three weeks before bis death. I It Is thought that the Rtare will rely i 1 to a great extent upon the testimony of ! doctors regarding tho Illness of Mr. Carl. | Mayor Shank Back at Mahogany GOING TO SCALP LUCIUS B. SWIFT He Is Opposed After an absence of ten days, three hours and thirty minutes. Mayor Shank breezed into his office at the city hall to day. radiating good cheer, better health, and marvelous stories of the racing at . Louisville. The mayor retnmed Sunday morning, but before he came to the city hall he went out to the fairground to look over his own race horses, Sam Tre angle. _ . With characteristic gusto. Mayor Shank i began making up for lost time the minute !be sat down at his desk. He dashed off signatures on an accumulation of letters, I Barrett law bonds and diplomas of city hospital internes, then leaned back to , hear reports on what happened during i his absence. He heard an account of tbo "note writing contest between John F. Walker, superintendent of street cleaning, aud Lucius B. Swif*. member of the board of sanitary commissioners, and reiterated : his intention of getting rid of Swift and I the sanitary board as quick as the Legls i latv-e will help him. Hi made an appointment with John F. j Whlio, member of tbo executive commit tee of the -itlaens committee investigating It Is charged that Alonzo Carl's Illness was similar to that of his son. It Is stated that the State is prepared to Introduce certain alleged damaging evidence regarding the death of Robert Gibson, tha first husband of the defend ant. It Is said that the S:ato is pre pared to produce a porl-mortem examin ation report on the body of Gibson. His body was burled at Nelsonvllle, Ohio. The State contends that Mrs. Carl married Frank Carl under the impres sion that he was a wealthy man. The State la expected to define the motive of the alleged murder of Mrs. Carl's second husband in the opening statement. Mrs. Carl has entered a plea of not guilty and attributes her Indictment to ’’idle go*s!p." Tho case was venued from Hancock County to this city on a motioc of the defendant. It Is estimated that the trial will last from two to three weeks. SAYS OFFER OF FORD IS RAID ON TREASURY Water Power Expert Claims Loss to U. S. Would Exceed Billion Dollars. YVASHINGTON, May 22—The Govern ment would lose from $1,275,000,000 to SL -435,900,000 If the Muscle Shoals w-.t- - power project wore lease.l to Henry " ~ t under the terms cf his present offer, 1!. gh L. Cooper, Army engineer who built i! e dam, told the Senate Agriculture Com mittee today. Cooper urged the Senate committee to draft Its own lease, and termed the monetary offers made for the project "Just plain foolishness.” Ife de clared the Government would be the loser if It accepted any of them. STEAL ri'RSK AND SILVER. Mrs. Ida Hoffman, R3O YVest New York street, reported a thief took sjlverware worth $lO and a purse containing $3 from her borne. to Selling Mules the financial condition of the Indianapolis Street Railway Company for 0 o'clock Tuesday morning to discuss plans for calling the general committee together to receive reports of the enbeommittees made public last week. The sanitary board's plan, now being carried out, to sell its mules and hire teams to haul ash and garbage trailers through alleys aroused the mayor's In dignation. “When they do that their whole collection system will break dow-n,” he said. "I Just wish Mr. Swift would run along as best he can this year until next year when we can relieve him and he won't have anything to worry about. c> “I’ve got nothing against Mr. Swift, I think he’s a fine man—but he doesn’t know what he’s doing. John Elliott knows what he Is doing—but he hasn't any authority with that board. "I’m glad to get back to Indianapo lis. I've como back satisfied with this place. We have a better police depart ment, better streets, better enforcement of the law, better everything than they hare In Loulsvill^. “I had a fine time down there, though," I ha concluded. INDIANAPOLIS, MONDAY, MAY 22,1922. SYNDICATE TO OFFER SHARES OFjBIG BANK Insurance Companies Transfer Holdings as Required by New YY>rk Law. Sperlul to Indiana Pally Tlmts and Pi !!ad"ivUla Public I<edi; - r. NEW YORK, May 22.—A local syndl c*e composed of Kidder. Peabody A Cos., hazard Freres, Goldman Sachs, Solomon Bros, and Butzler and others have pur chased from the Equitable Life and the Mutual I.lfe a to'a! of 41.000 shares of stock of the National Bank of Commerce which will probably bo offered to the public about Tuesday of (he coming week. This is in line with the insurance law of New York requiring life insurance companies to dispose of all slock 1 n out side corporations before 1926. This law was passed In 1306 with a five-year limit, but there have been several extensions. National Bank of Commerce is st preseut quoted at about 265 to 270.—-Copyright, 1922, by Public Ledger Company. CAR COMPANY GETS $1,000,000 VALUATION CUT State Board Announces Re duction From Last Year’s Amount- A reduction of more than $1,600,000 in the taxable valuation of the property of the Indianapolis Street Railway Com pany was announced today by the State board of tax commissioners. Last year the valuation was $14,705,805 and this year it was fixed at $13,024,500. Large Increases in the valuations for taxation purposes of the Indianapolis Light and Heat Company also were an nounced. The property of the water company was valued at $10,733,100 as compared with $0,545.18$ last year. The property of the Indianapolis Light anil Ilcat Com pany was valued at $7,750,000 ns com pared with $0,447,020 last year. The valuation of the Merchants Heat and Light Company was placed at $7,- 000,000, n reduction of $55,000 from la*t yea r. The valuation o fthe Citizens Gas Com pany vvas placed at $6,434,700 as compared with $5,934,706 last year. The valuation of the Indianapolis Gas Company remains the same, $3,890,706. Hearing on Sugar Rates in Progress Hearing on the petition of public serv ice commission of Indiana, filed with the Interstate eomineree commission to equal ize the freight rate on sugar from Cali fornia to Indiana, with the rate now In effect between California and Chicago, is being heard by A. B. Worthington for the interstate commerce commission in the east court room of the Federal build ing today. Tho action is directed against thirty railroads and Is being backed by beet sugar makers of Indiana, Illinois, Michigan and Ohio. Tho present rate from California to Chicago, a distance of 2,300 miles of 85 cents a hundred, to Indianapolis, approxi mately the same distance, $1.05; to Reno, Nev., 250 miles, 96 cents; to Omaha, Neb., 1,900 miles, 96 cents. THIEVES ENTER lit CELLAR. Burglars were frightened away while attempting to rob the homo of Dr. C. Cohee, 3752 Ruckle street, last night. The celar window had been forced open and the lights in the basement turned on when the family returned home. The burglar had no time to ransack the bouse. SHANK WILL ‘RAISE DEVIL’ IF OPPOSED Mayor Warns Foes of Direct Primary of Action. TO BE KEYNOTER Executive Is Picked as One of Speakers at Convention. Mayor Shank announced today he Is going to "raise the devil'' If an attempt Is made in the Republican State conven tion Wednesday and Thursday to adopc a platform plank calling for the abolition of the direct primary. The mayor has been picked as one of the convention speakers. He said he would uccept the invitation,’ although he had not known he was to talk until he read of it in newspapers. Although he has talked for months of leading a movement to übollsh the public service commission, the mayor said, ”1 haven't made up my mind what I’ll do about that.” He said he did not believe he would say anything about this In bis convention speech. "You can say I'm going to raise the devil, though, about them tpylng to do away with the primary,” said the mayor. "You cHu't muke a popular mayor. Gov ernor or President unless the people name (hem. They’d better never put a plank In there to do away with that primary. ‘‘l'm against the convention system be cause the people don't get what they want. Any party that goes against the people goes to the scrap heap. People may make bad selections but if they do they're to blame for it, not the party.” Senator James E. Watson, who was selected to sound the issues as tem porary chairman of the convention, Is expected to arrive from Washington to morrow after reported conferences with Pesldeut Harding over the text of his keynote address. Albert J. Beveridge, who is to be one of the speakers on the opening day, has taken headquarters at the Hotel Severin. Candidate* ho*e nominations are in doubt until the con vention meets also have headquarters open here. Lack of contests for the nominations for the major offices has tended to lessen Interest in the convention this year. Ed J/cksuu, secretary of State, is unopposed for renominatiou, us are WlLllum G. Oliver, auditor of State; Ora Buries, treasurer of State; Beniamin Burris, su perintendent of public instruction, and the supreme and uppellat. Judges. Only for clerk of the Supreme and Appellute Courts is there a contest. Patrick J. Lynch of Newcastle is opposed by Henry Roberts of Indianapolis. Roberts was nominated and elected State statistician, but after he served a few months in the office It was abolished by the Legislature. MBS. ROBINSON CANNOT COMB. Mis. Corlnne Roosevett Robinson of New York, sister of Theodore Roosevelt, has sent word to State Chairman Law rence Lyons that she will be unable to attend the convention. Her place on the program will be taken by Mrs. Louise M Dodson of lowa, who was formerly chairman of the woman’s division of the Republican party of her State, Governor McCray and Mayor Shank are to be speakers the first day of the convention. Mrs. Daisy Douglass Barr of Newcastle will deliver the Invocation John T. Adams, who succeeded Will Hays as Republican national chairman, will be one of the speakers. DISTRICT MEETINGS WEDNESDAY NIGHT. District meetings of the delegates will be held Wednesday evening at the State house. Each district is to elect a vice chairman and assistant secretary of the convention. The first executive meeting of district delegates will be at 7 o'clock Wednesday night. The meeting places, of each of the district delegations ase as follows: First District—Statehouse, room 240, j first floor. ] Second District—Statehouse, room 319, | second floor. I Third District—Statehouse, room 332, i second floor. Fourth District—Statehouse, room 227, first floor. Fifth District—Statehouse, room 431, third floor. Sixth District—Statehouse, Senate chamber, second floor (room 3291. Seventh District--Statehouse, Hou* of Representatives, second floor (room 308! Eighth District—Statehouse, room 206, first floor. I Ninth District—Statehouse, room 303, second floor. Tenth District—Statehouse, room 202,. first floor. Eleventh District—Statehouse, room 418, third floor. Twelfth District—Supreme courtroom 317. second floor. Thirteenth District— Hearing room, public service commission, room 401, third floor. FOURTEEN DIE, MANY WOUNDED IS IRISH RIOTS Bombs and Rifle Fire in Street Fighting Like Roar of Battle at Times. BELFAST, May 22.—Belfast emerged today from another bloody week-end during which at least fourteen persons were killed and many more were wounded. * The roar r.t bursting bomb* and the popping of rifle and revolver fire rose almost to battle Intensity at times. There was consideiable street firing during the night. Also, there were two large in cendiary fires. A demobilized head constable of the royal Irish constabulary was attacked In his home at Raphoe and shot to death. MANY COMPLAIN OF PICKPOCKETS Numerous complaints were received by the police of a gang of pickpockets operating in the city. William A. Haebl, 2235 West Morgan street, was robbed of his purse at Illinois and Washington streets. The purse contained $7.03. A. H. Hartley, 615 East Thirty-Second street, was the victim of pickpockets who operated In the Terminal Station yesterday. The purse contained SIS and a ticket to Lafayette. Ben Conly, 2008 Hogan street, reported bis purse, containing $47, either was lost or stolen Saturday night while he m shopping at the city market YOO-HOO! NEW TURK, May 2*.—Mrs. Wini fred Hudnot Valcmtlno, wife of Bo dolph Yelentino, arch lover of the screen, waa In hiding here today. Valentino faces a blganpy charge ad a result of his marriage to the girl. It is believed . the is with heir mother and will leave soon for Nice, where her stepfather has a villa. NEGRO TERROR FALLS IN GUN QUEL WITH COP Two-Year Record of Robert Channels Halted. PITCHED BATTLE “The Terror” has fallen* The negrd bandit who for two years has held sway in the woods along Big Engle Greek, robbing men, women and policemen, wa3 a prisoner in the city hospital today, the victim of a bullet wound Inflicted by Policeman John Davidson in a pitched battle in the dark woous at S o’clock Last night. Robert Channels, 60, the police say, Is the negro terror, and they claim his iden tifier tlon has been made positive. This desperate negro, with a mania for robbery of strolling couples, has ter rorized the big woods along the creek never hesitating to shoot when a victim failed to obey his oft repeated command to ’Stick >m up.” One night, about three months ago, he fought, single handed, a fierce revolver battle with a squad of police night riders. At the time It was believed ho was wounded. Today, doctors at the city hospital found a bullet scar on his shoulder verifying the belief that one of the policeman's bullets bad found Its mark that night. night Policeman Davidson was walking along in the woods. He saw the slinking figure of the negro two score feet away. He was walking toward the dark figure when hs was ordered to "Stick 'em up.” The negro held a revolver In his right hand, ready to shoot from the hip. David son drew and fired, running toward the negro who was standing his ground and shooting at the policeman. Davidson waa within five feet of ’•The Terror" when he had emptied his .40 and one shot from the negro's weapon powder-burned his face. Dodging behind the concrete founda tion of the dance hall of old Labor Park, Davidson reloaded his r-volrer. When the policeman emerged, the negro had disappeared in thY> dark, Davidson reported his battle to police headquarters, telling of his belief that he had wounded "The Terror.” Early today a report came that a man was suffering from a bullet wound and needed hospital attention. Police Inves tigating fonnd Channels at 2123 Howard tn.e . The negro carried ons ballet tn his abdomen and two shots had nicked his right arm. Tbi* was believed by the police to account for the fact that hi* aim had faded to bring Davidson down in their gun fight. A search of the negro’s effect* disclosed that the gun with which he fought Da vidson was ons he had stolen from the same policeman some time ago when Da vidson was spending a holiday flatting in Big Eagle. Among other things found in his room were fifty handkerchiefs, many of them initialed. Police believe they represent name* of many person* who doubtless had been held up and robbed by the neg To. but had not reported their ex periences. RULING MAKES IT EASY FOR BOOZE HOUNDS Federal Officers Will Allow Barreled Liquor to Ee Bottled. Booze, from barrels to bottles to boot leggers to buyers Federal authorities fear this Is going to be the result of a recent ruling of the Commissioner of Internal Revenue at Washington permitting owners of whlffky to transfer bonded whisky In warehouse* from barrels to bottle* without tax, on condition that the whisky be returned immediately to the warehouse. The ruling is put in force, it Is said, to prevent wastage of the stored liquor through seepage and evaporation. How ever, Federal authorities point out It i esffier to steal a bunch of boPeles than a bulky barrel; also, that -a barrel of whisky carried In the hip pocket would be far more likely to attract police notice than would a half pint bottle. Rumors have been current recently that all the liquor now stored In ware houses throughout Indiana will t.e con centrated in one warehouse In order that it may be more easily guarded. MOTORIST WHO HIT TWO CARS IS DISCHARGED City Court Withholds Judg ment in Case of Ed Brown, Alleged Drunken Autoist. Judgment was withheld in the case of Ed Brown, 823 North Capitol avenue, who faced Judge Delbert O. Wllmeth In city court today on a charge of driving an automobile while under the Influence of liquor and drunkenness. Witnesses testified Brown was driving south In Capitol avenue when his ear struck two automobiles. Policemen testi fied Brown appeared to be drunk, but he denied the charge. Sam Ruben, 437 North Alabama street, charged with driving an automobile while under the Influence of liquor, also was discharged. George McElroy, 915 South Meridian street; B. Fox, 437 North Alabama street; Davie Galzler, 718 South Meridian street, and George McGraw, 619 South Meridian street, who were arrested with Ruben and held under a vagrancy- charge, also were discharged. LETTERS PUT DAUGHERTY IN . MORSE CASE • - ~ Correspondence Said to Relate to Pardon of Federal Prisoner, Under False Pretense of Illness, Present ed to Congress by Sen ator Caraway. INVOLVES DISPUTE OVER $25,000 FEE WASHINGTON, May 22—A complete account of how Attorney General Daugh erty and Thomas B. Felder, Atlanta and YVashlngton attorney, are alleged to have obtained a pardon for Charles W. Morse from the Atlanta Penitentiary in 1912, was given in two letters published ex clusively here today in the Washington Daily News. Facsimiles of part of the correspond ence were exhibited. The letter signed “T. B. Felder” ap- COST SEN. NEW $24,080.68 IN (THIS COUNTY f Expense Bill Filed Shows Money Used Locally. MANY BIG GIVERS The campaign of Senator Ilarry S. New, unsuccessful candidate for the Re publican nomination for the United States Senate, cost $24,080.68 in Marion | County alone, according to a report tiled j today by the New-foi-Senator Club. This is more than twice the amount spent by Albert J. Beveridge, the suc cessful candidate, In the en.lre State, according to-the latter’s expense account. Prominent in the list of contributers is the name of Charles G. Dawes, who contributed JI.OOU. It la not stated ( whether Mr. Dawes is the same Charles G. Dnwoi who is director of the budget. ; No Charles G. Dawes appears in the In dianapolis city directory. Included in the list of disbursements Is j $3,12S for the usual messenger service, i The largest Item is for salaries. Included : in the list of disbursements is $1,327.89 paid to the Bookwalter-Bali-Greathouse ; Company for printing. Charles A. Book waiter was Marion County manager for Senator New. i The statement of contributions and ex penditures was signed by Kelly C. Adams, treasurer of the club. The larger contributors, as shown In the statement, were; Ralph A. Leincke, $2,500. Charles G. Dawes, $1,000; Harry 8. New, $500; William P .Evans, $423; L. C. Huesman, $300; William E. Eng lish, $100; R. H. Bryson. $100; L. C. Huesman, $300; Bert Boyd, $100; J. K. Lilly, $300; F. D. Stalnoker, SSO; YY'll liatn EL English, $100; Walter Harmon, $lo0; H. C. Atkins, $100; James A. Al lison, $730; L. C. Heusman, $100; A. L. Block, $100; C. A. Bookwalter, SI,OOO. A- L. Block, $100; I. W. Lemaux, $100; Kelly C. Adams, $100; O. B. He*, S3O; Chester A. Jewett, $100; Edward Steigel moyer, $100; William Fortune, $100; Thomas C. Howe, $33; G. A. Efroyrn son. $200; O. D. Haskett, $23; William Fortune, $300; H. McK. Landon, $326; S. D. Miller, $230; George J. Marolt, $25; Sam Ashby, $23. Charles Mayer, $100: I. W. Lemaux. $500; R. P. Y'an Camp, $150; H. C. Stutz, $100; C. O. Roemler, $250; Sam Sutphin, $300; Lew YVallace, $35; W. E. Pittsford, s.'>3; Hence Orme, sls; E. H. Darrak, $100; J. I. Holcomb, $100: Gavin L. Payne, $100; Louis E. I.atJ-op, $100; Charles J. Lynn, $500; IT. H. Hornbrook, $l5O. G. E. Humes, $100; Arthur K. Baxter $100; J. B. Coch rane. $100: George G.’Griffith, $100; E. W. Harris, $200: A. K. Baxter, $100; John C. Wright. $100; Dr. J. B. Long, $100; F. C. Dickson. $300; A. K. Mayer, $100; Charles B. Summers, $100; 11. YV. Spring steen, $100; A. At. Rosenthal, $100; A. •Wolfson, $199; Henry Kalin, $100; Ed Logsdon. SIOO. Charles B. Summers, $100; William M. Thompson, $100; A. A. Wilkinson. $200: It. Bates. Jr., $1,000; Bernavs Kennedy, $100; Elmer W. Stout. $100: Fred C. Dickson, $100: A. C. New by, $100; H. F. Campbell, $100; Thomas A. ’Wynne, $100; C. C. l'erry, $100; R. S. Rhodes. SSO; Edmund D. Asch, $100; Frank D. Stalnaker, S3O; James W. Lilly, SSO; J. N. Feasey. SIOO. C. O. Roemler. $23; Albert Kauffman, $75; Ernest l. Lewis. $100; F. C. Gardner. $100: Oliver P. Ensley, $100; W. D. YVilson, $100; C. 0 Perry, $100: Thomas A. Wynne, $100: 1,. YV. Wainwrlght, SUK); A. B. Groves, SSO; Z'gdila Groves, S3O; Fred C. Dick- j son! $100: YVilliam Fortune, $200; YV. C. J Hand $200: W. R. Chapman, SIOO. W. R. Chapman. $100; W. T. Durkin. $100; i Chalmers Brown, $100: J. M. Trimble, $lOOl George L. Olive, $100; YY. K. Coop er S2OO • A. H. Taylor. $100: S. B. Sut- I phln, $100: John M. Carey, S6OO, and A. j M. Ogle, SIOO. Mr. Adams also filed an Itemized state ment of the expenses and disbursements . of the Marion County Republican commit- j tee. Donations amounting to SO4O wore j received and disbursements of $908.78; were made, according to the statement. Contributors were Ralph A. Lemoke, county treasurer, $300; YV. W. Thornton, judge of Superior Court, room 1. SSO: Theophilns J. Moll, Judge of Superior Court, room 5. SSO; Jnines A. Collins, Judge' of Criminal Court, SSO; George Snider, sheriff of Marlon County, $75, and John L. Duvall, SIOO. Other smaller con tributions are also shown. Warns City Must Cut Expenses Again With word from the county treasurer’s office that the city of Indianapolis will receive $360,000 less tax money this year than last before him, City Controller Joseph L. Hogue reiterated his state ment of several weeks ago that every department will have to cut expenditures to the bone and forego plans for some Improvements contemplated. Mr. Hogue bas warned department heads several times since Jan. 1 that since the Jewett administration cut the budget for 1929 to what the present regime regards as an uneconomical point, they must pare costs to the bone. Greater economy must be practiced even than this, since the loss in income will be move than was expected, he ea. HOME EDITION TWO CENTS FEE COPT parently was written because Felder thought Morse bad failed to pay to Daugherty and Felder the $25,000 fee* which, according to copies of the alleged, contract inserted in the congressional record Saturday by Senator Caraway,- Arkansas, the two lawyers were to receive if they obtained Morse’s freedom. FCRTHEB EVIDENCE OF PARTNERSHIP. Senator Caraway expects to present tor tile Senate the two letters sa further evi dence of his that Felder nn<C Daugherty entered a partnership contracC to obtain Morse's pardon. That Daugherty was Involved In thee Morse paTdon recently was denied Senator Watson, Indiana. In one of the letters from “T. B. Feld-, er” to Leon O. Bailey, Hanover, National. Bank bnilding. New York City, under" date of Oct. 12, 1917, It was related a “Mr. Grafton Johnson” had turned .over - , to Bailey “for adjustment or collection”' $25,000 of common and preferred stock! In the Morse Securities Company, upon* which Felder had obtained a loan front; Johnson. The letter states that Morses left securities with Felder. The other letter under data of Oct. 19,. 1917, was signed by F. L. Beely, former: editor of the Atlanta Georgian. PROMISES TO MAKE THEM BOTH “RICH." Outstanding statements tn the letter: above Felder's signature are: L That Morse, after accecpting the al leged contract calling for a $23,000 fee and a $6,000 retainer (the retainer was. paid), promised to maka Daugherty and Felder “rich'' by giving them SIOO,OOO. 2. That statements of doctors were ob tained that Morse was in poor health. 3. That the prison order was finally obtained one day when Attorney General YYTekershnm and "Mr. Bennett,” the ed itor-in-chief of the Washington Post, called at the White House, and after ‘‘a protracted conversation between the President (Taft) and John R. McLean, over the telephone. 4. That Daugherty and Felder later, when the case aroused considerable un favorable publicity, called on Attorney General YVlckersham and urged against his return to prison. 5. That Daugherty became very angry with Morse when the latter, after return ing from a trip to Europe, sought to pay the alleged fee in securities of his com pany, Instead of cash and that he refused to accept the securities. 6. That More's release was “secured 1 jr and through the efforts of Hon. JL 5C Daugherty and myseif and by no ether individual, corporation or group of In dividuals, living or dead, on tha earth or beneath it, standing on their head* or on their heels, sitting up or lying down.” The letter tells how medical examina tions of Morse’s condition were made. The letter tells of Morse's depaxture for Europe and states that “there ap peared la the press of the country numer ous articles to tha effect that there waa nothing the matter with Morse's health: that his release from the Federal pent-- tc-ntiary had been secured by fraud and officials were urged to take Immediate!-, steps to have him remanded to the peni tentiary.” Conferences with Attorney General. Wicbersham in which Daugherty and Felder urged that the pardor order was final and that If the pardon had been, obtained by fraud It would be necessary to submit it to a Jury. In the letter as related how Daugh-t erty and Felder sought to collect the fee.-i after Morse's return from Eutope. Mr. Daugherty denounced Morse in un measured terms, declining emphatically j to accept stocks tendered either as coi-> lateral or payment, says the letter. BATB DArCHERTI HAD NO KNOWLEDGE OF FRAUD. Felder In a letter vigorously deniedt that Daugherty and he had any knowl edge of fraud in th Morse pardon, but ngreed that "publicity would be dis egreenble If not embarrassing to all con cerned.” "We were Informed that the depart ment was In possession of evidence go-’ ing to show that after physicians wer®. appointed to examine Morse and before they appeared on the scene, that soap suds or chemicals or something would be taken by him to produce hemorrhage of tho kidneys and that as soon as the? examination was over the patient would recuperate rapidly,” the letter continues. “As I have stated, wa have not brought the suit or instituted any proceedings in the matter, because Mr. Daugherty and myself felt that we had all the no toriety of newspaper publicity that wo should in reason have in connection, with this transaction.” Republican leaders of the Senate wer®. expected to confer today ns to how to meet Senator Caraway's continued at tack, his charges being made In the face of statements by Senator Watson of In diana, who gald the Attorney General had told him that he was not In any way connected with the Morse pardon. Senator Caraway’s presentation of the alleged Daugherty letter and the Daugh ♦rty-Felder contract, already had caused friction between the Department of Jus tice and Republican Senate leaders. Early today It wa3 said at the Depart ment of Justice there was no statement from Daugherty In reply to the charges of Senator Caraway. The Attorney Gen eral had steadfastly refused to discuss the matter. WOODRtTF PRESSING FOB RESLUTION VOTE. Representative Woodruff of Michigan, who has been -demanding an Investigation by a special House committee of alleged laxity on the part of the Attorney Gen eral In punishing war grafters, this week probably will attempt to force Republican House leaders to allow the House to vote on his resolution for the inquiry. Representative Woodruff and Senator Carnway have both made the charges that “a working partnership” still ex ists between Daugherty and Felder. They refer to charges made by MaJ. H. L. Scalfe, war fraud Investigator of the De partment of Justice, who was dismissed when he gave some Information to Con gressmen. Scalfe charges that Felder, representing he had been sent by Daugherty, sought to have him accept a position as counsel in the case of the Bosch Magneto Company, which Is seeking to regain property, seised and sold by the al'on property cus todian, during the last Administration, NO. 9.