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THE HANCOCK DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1934 trustee fo th Indiana World War me-! - . i it.. : . ........ ,1 t iiioiitii. lie 15 inuiiitru. i fordsville. He was born in Boone county. August ;, 1SSS. He attended the public schools and high school at Crawfordsville and was graduated from Wabash college. He served two terms as auditor of Montgomery county, and was treasurer of the Montgomery county Democratic central committee in 192S. Mr. Stump is married. r Fav Vrsv HAS BEEN IN SO MAW'lyRS&C u PICTURES THAT SHE HAS GAINED HARVEY J. CURTIS For Appellate Court Judge, Northern Division Judge Harvey J. Curtis was elected THE REPUTATION OF BEING to the appellate bench four years ago Curtis is married and has two children. THE STAR SCREAMER. IN THE MOVIES Jack Holt Short Sketches of the Candidates Brief liiogniphies of the state candidates nomiimtoil by the delegates to the Dciti'K rat u- state convention last week follow : Sherman Minton of New Albany, Democrat i-: nominee for United States senator, was born on a farm near Georgetown. Floyd county, and grew up in the same county, where his three children have been reared. To his friends he is known as "Shay." To his s.year old son Johnny lie is "I'.isr Shot." The other children are Sherman Jr.. 14, and Mary Anne, 10. The three children and their mother are Mr. Min-ton's greatest boosters. The Democratic nominee is a World war veteran and former college athlete and honor student. lie enlisted at Ft. Harrison, rose to the rank of captain, and was commanding troops at Verdun when the armistice was signed. "Shay" Minton helped support himself while attending New Albany high school where he starred in football, baseball and track and graduated with scholastic honors in 1110. His next goal was Indiana university. Arriving in IUoomington with only a few dollars, he obtained odd jobs to pay his expenses. Possessed with a willing spirit and pleasing personality, he quickly became an important figure on the campus. He played football and baseball, engaged COLUMBIA STAfL,m 267 TIES, WHICH HE WEARS IN ROTATION. HE HAS A SPECIAL IN'WHICH THEY suss. rr,rr7 em mm LAWRENCE J. SULLIVAN For Auditor of State Lawrence J. Sullivan now is the chief deputy in the office for which he was nominated last week. He was born at Hazelton, July 24, 1SS5. He came to Indianapolis to become deputy auditor, from Princeton, where he was prominent in Democratic politics, and held various posts in'Miis county organization. He was graduated from the Hazelton high school, Indiana university and the American Institute of Banking. He is married and has one daughter. Mrs. Lura Skelton, of core 5ueiomn3 WAS ABLE ID mRWRJTE li J AND SPELL AT 4, AND AOIV! AT THE AGE OF 6 SHE HAS BttN IN NUMEROUS PICTURES N0 fit. and was renominated last week. He was born at Argos in 1876, taught high school at Tyner three years and then went to the University of Michigan for a law course, graduating in 1903. He became city attorney of Walkerton, then moved to Gary where he has lived since. He was Gary city attorney from 1509 to 1913, and twice sought the office of mayor there. Judge J' DECEIVES. TAN MAIL SSL- fROM All CORMERS OF THE EARTH X 'r i, s l'" t -f V... JfcA , NATIVES BROUGHT TO HOLLYWOOD FBOM SAN CmSTOPHER.NAR HAITI, to aWEAR. in BLACl MOON" QIFUStD TO WORK IN THE PC7U2E UNTIL A CHAW RESEMBLING OOaIO.W EURO ESS WAS REMOVED, BELIEVING Tu TO BE AVaC AND AN GME Or LL UJCK I DA I i f' ' r 1. J CENTRAL SWALLOW COACH LINES AT GREENFIELD, IN'D. In Effect March 8. 1BS4 This line operates only between Indianapolis. Greenfield and Knightstowu. East Bound C- 2 Bus 7:00 A. KMKR.MAX MINTON iu debating and maintained a high scholastic iiVeraue. He climaxed his collegiate career as president of the Indiana I'nion. He was graduated from the Indiana university law school in 1!H.". standing at the head of his class. Ib was awarded a scholarship to the Yale university school of law and won ihe William Jennings I'.ryan prize awarded an- ......11.. . 1. ..l. ; . 1 If. K. M. H. 1C M. If. M. M. M. K. PETER F. IIEIM For Treasurer of State Peter F. Hein. nominee for treasurer of state, is a resident of Crown Point. Lake county, where he has lived the last fifty eight years. He was born in Chicago April lti. 1ST2. He attended the schools of Merrillville. and served six years as postmaster of Crown Point. He is cashier of the Commercial bank of Crown Point, and is also head of the Crown Point Building & Loan assoc iation. He is married and has one son. FLOYD I. McMURRAY For State Superintendent of Public Instruction Floyd I. McMurray, the nominee for state superintendent of public instruction now is holding that office by Dead and wounned sprawieu on the fashionable Prado blvd., mowed down by bullets of radical gunmen sworn to break up the ABC Society fiesta, a two-day gala political affair, while thousands of panic-stricken onlookers lined the streets of the capital. Firing Carefully Timed The machine gun assault apparently had been carefully prearranged and timed to create a maximum of terror. The ABC marchers were moving along the Prado. As they neared the intersection of Neptuno street a burst of fire poured into their ranks from the side streets. The marchers were prepared. They surrounded a flag-bearing leader, dropped to their knees in a circle, facing outward, and returned the fire with pistols. Among the marchers were many women. Three Women Slain The flagbearer staged a remarkable display of courage. He held his banner aloft while victims fell all around him. His cohorts returned the fire uutil the attackers broke and fled. Then the marchers continued, singing and shouting, to Fraternity Park, four blocks distant. D- 4 Bus 8:45 A. D- 6 Bus 11:29 A. D- 8 Bus 1:20 P. D-10 Bus 3:20 P. D-12 Bus 5:06 P. D-16 Bus 6:05 P. D-18 Bus C:05 P. D-20 Bus 7:00 P. B--22 Bus 9:05 P. D-24 Bus 12:00 P. Bus runs only to Greenfield. West Bound tC- 1 Bus 5:60 A. D- 3 Bus 6:46 A. C- 5 Bus 6:55 A. D- 7 Bus 7:60 A. D- 9 Bus 9:35 A. D-ll Bus 12:66 P. D-13 Bus 2:35 P. D-15 Bus 3:45 P. D-19 Bus 6:66 P. D-21 Bus . 19:05 P. tHus runs only from Greenfield. C Daily except Sundays or Holidays. D Daily. Depot In Toms Building, opposite Colu bla Hotel. East Main street. M. M. If. If. M. If. M. If. M. uuaiii io i ne giaouaie snowiuij me greatest proficiency in public speaking. He was graduated from the Yale law school in again with scho lastic honors which brought him the Wayland prize. After the war Mr. Minton opened a law office in New Albany and later became associated with the law firm of Stotsenberg and Weathers in New Albany. He organized the New Albany post of the American legion. Mr. Minton has been active in state Tegion circles ever since the war, holding the post of state judge advocate one year. His political career includes two unsuccessful attempts to be elected to congress. Shortly after taking office. Governor Paul V. McNutt apointed Mr. Minton public counselor of the p"uT7TTc service commission with instructions to reduce the rates of Indiana utilities. STC? TCJIT CO t'JiTE 111IS MJ FILL BISSQ'JEiV! WILLIAM H. BRIDWELL For Appellate Court Judge, Southern Division Judge William H. Bridwell is a resident of Sullivan, where he taught school five years, then obtained a law degree in 1S!S. He was deputy prosecutor of Sullivan county, then county attorney, and in 1911 was appointed judge of a newly created circuit court. He was re-elected in 1912 and again in 191S. He was a Democratic candidate for the appellate bench in 1922, and was elected to his first term on that bench in 1930. He is married. ALPHONSE C. WOOD For Appellate Court Judge, Northern Division Judge Alphonse C. Wood now is completing the fourth year of his first term in the office from which he was renominated last week. He is fifty-eight years old. and is a resident of Angola. He formerly was secretary to the late Cyrus dine when the latter was representative in congresf from the old Twelfth district. Judge Wood served two terms as city clerk of Angola. He is a graduate of Tri-State college at Angola, and received his law training at the University of Michigan. He is married and has one son. POSEY T. KIME For Appellate Court Judge, Southern Division Judge Posey T. Kime is a native of Petersburg, where he was born August 18. 1S95. He attended the public schools there and was graduated from Indiana university in 192S. A resident of Evansville, he was elected to the appellate court bench in 1930, and is completing his fourth year of his first term in that office. Judge Kime is married and has one daughter. fat the bud with PararaU Nip boi boila piB ksu with trie, advanced boss paia's the boO 1 . or k shrives aad 4un M hoars; ttnar aad wtthoot pani In tha aaat one to four days. No salves ar NO Indiana's share in the $200,000,000 highway construction fund authorized by Congress under the Hayden-Cart-wright act signed Monday by President Roosevelt, is $5,0S8,963. Of this amount, seven-eighths, or $4,431,497, was granted the state according to population, rural post road mileage and area. The remaining one-eighth, or $657,466, was apportioned Indiana on the basis of population only. The money is available immediately for the highways of the state. UkvsiMwie r r THOMAS DRUG CO. 4 E. Main St. Greenfield, Ind. Gross Income Tax Distribution When approximately $22,200 is distributed to Hancock county schools from the gross income tax July 1, as announced recently by Clarence A. Jackson, director of the gross income tax division, the county's schools will have received a total of $59,179.58 during the first twelve-month period of distributions under Indiana's three new replacement tax laws. The amount of the . distributions, which would have had to be collected through local property taxes if they had not been received from the state, is in excess of estimates furnished to school officials in the county last year when finances for the present school year were being planned. Based on a total property valuation in the county of $24,556,360, an increase of 23 cents in the average property tax rate in the county would have been necessary to raise the sum distributed by the state from the new taxes the intangibles, the beer or excise, and the gross income. The gross income distribution to schools last January was based on 111 teaching units in Hancock county, $204.36 being allotted for each teaching unit. The July distribution will be $200 per teaching unit, making a total of $404.36 per unit. Floyd I. McMurray, state superintendent of public instruction, has estimated that in most counties, the number of teaching units for the July distribution will be approximately the same as in January. A teaching unit consists of 25 high school pupils or 35 grade school pupils in average daily attendance, except in cases where the state board of education declares emergencies and allows fewer than the average number of pupils to make up a unit. Estimates last fall called for payment of $200 per unit in January and the same in July, making a total of $400 per unit. Intangibles tax distributions were somewhat under estimates, but this drop was more than balanced by an increase in payments to schools from the excise tax. Estimates provided for payment of $1.20 per pupils from the excise tax November 1, 1933, and 50 cents per pupil May 1, 1934. Actual distributions amounted to $1.33 per pupil in November, and $1.35 per pupil in May, making total excise distributions of $2.68 for each of 3,414 pupils in average daily attendance in Hancock county. Total distributions to schools of the county from all three new taxes, which amount to $533.14 for each teaching unit, follows: October 15, 1933, intangibles tax, $3,591.33; November 1, 1933, excise tax, $4,540.62; January 1, 1934, gross income tax, $22,683.96; April 15, intangibles tax, $1,554.77; May 1, 1934. excise tax, $4,608.90; July 1, 1934, gross income tax, $22,200.00; total, $59,179.58. In addition to distributions to the schools, the county general fund and cities and towns in the county have benefitted to the extent of $5,271.61 through other distributions from the intangibles and excise taxes. County general funds get one-fourth of the total intangibles tax distributions, while the other three-fourths went to schools. Each month, the state paid back to the cities and towns of the county, one-half of the beer license fees collected in each place, and all of the liquor stamp tax collected. All other excise tax collections went into the fund from which school distributions were made, the state keeping none of the excise tax receipts. Machine Guns Rake Parade Havana, June 17. Machine eun hul- tit . 4TT. Local and Loa Aduuaisli iter s IiCuCS Notice Is hereby given, that the undersigned has been, by the Judge of the Hancock Circuit Court, appointed Administrator of the Estate of Elizabeth Evans, late of Hancock County. Indiana, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. ARTHUR C. DOWNING, Administrator. Waldo C. Gin?, Attorney for Estate. June 21tS virtue of appointment less than a year ago by the Governor. He has been prominent in Indiana educational circles, and is a veteran of the World war. He is married and has one son. He served six years as principal of consolidated schools in Montgomery and Clinton counties, and was superintendent of the Thorntown schools three years, and recently was superintendent of Boone county schools. He served on the board of control of the Indiana High School Athletic association and is a member of several lodges and civic organizations. PAUL STUMP For Clerk of the Supreme and Appellate Courts Paul Stump is a resident of Craw- Ahiretrix's Notice Plane liarlng and Fret- VTmiX a ftpeeftalty. GREAT EASTERN BUSSES AT GKBENFEELD. DTD. Apply a Thomas Braa. Drug Btsre West Bosnsd Bus 12:01 A. M. Bus 7:49 P. M. East Boaaa Bus t:10 A. M. Bus 6:25 P. M. vuS Notice is" hereby given, that the undersigned has been, by the Judge of the Hancock Circuit Court, appointed Administrator of the Estate of Eliza O. Mitchell, late of Hancock County, Indiana, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. JOHN F. MITCHELL. JR.. Administrator. Samuel J. Offutt, Attorney for Estate. Jnnel4tt Dame Jewelry Storm We tlahe Utfcbs Keep Tize J. C Nay, Watchmaker 102 W. Main St. Phone SZJ GREENFIELD. IND. Somebody Blundered Study of the statistics reveals that a majority of the 756,500 automobile accidents in the United States in 1933 occurred on straight, dry roads in clear weather, and involved cars in good condition driven by persons with a year or more of experience. Over 75 per cent of these drivers were, persons of mature age from 225 to 64. The majority of the 30,000 deaths and S50.000 injuries must be attributed to blunders. A recent analysis by the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters shows what the blunders were. There are eight in all. 1. Drove too fast for conditions this accounted for approximately three-fourths of all mishaps in 1933 assigned to driving blunders. 2. Failed to slow down at intersections. 3. Failed to keep to the right. ' 4. Tried to pass another car going in the same direction when view was obstructed. 5. Failed to slow down on approaching pedestrians. 6. Passed on the right of a preceding vehicle. 7. Ignored important traffic control devices. S. Parked at dangerous spots. If drivers will obey the eight common sense rules suggested by these violations, the annual accident record can be reduced to a negligible figure. W. L. Collier, brother-in-law of Mrs. William Martindale of this ov AA IlwtlCS t0 CCaa AUGUST (GUS) C. MUELLER For Secretary of State The Democratic nominee for secretary of state. August (Gus) C. Mueller, is now the hearing judge on automobile license revocations in the license division of the department of the treasury. He was born in Indianapolis and long has been prominent in Indianapolis and Marion county politics. He was born February 13, 1SS8, and attended the Indianapolis public schools and was graduated from Emmerich Manual Training high school. He attended Indiana university and completed a commercial law course in Indianapolis. Mr. Mueller was secretary of the Marion county Democratic committee in 1930 and 1932 and has been secretary of the Indiana Democratic club the last three years. He is a member of the Elks lodge, is married, has four children, and lives at 1819 Union street. Indianapolis. GEORGE L. TREMAIN For Supreme Court Judge George L. Tremain, nominated as a candidate for judge of the Indiana supreme court, is a native of Bartholomew county and one of the leaders in the bar of that county. He was born April 6. 1S74, and attended Central Normal college, where he received A. B. and LL. B. degrees. He has practiced law in Greensburg as a member of the firm of Tremain & Turner since 1900. Mr. Tremain is a member of the local, state and national bar association, is a member of the board of managers of the stat association and is a No. 3585. Notice is hereby given, that the tinder-signed has been, by the Judge of the Hancock Circuit Court, appointed Administratrix of the Estate of Henry Breier, late of Hancock County. Indiana, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. CARRIE BREIER. Administratrix. Moses C. Wood. Attorney for Estate. June21t3 (3 (3 (3 LIQUID, TABLETS, SALVE, NOSE DROPS Checks Colds first day. Headaches or Neuralgia in 30 minutes, Malaria in 3 days. Fine Laxative and Tonic Most Speedy Remedies Known Oct.lt24 PENNSYLVANIA LINES AT GREENFIELD, DTD. West Baud No. 27 Daily 6:56 A. M. tNo. 31 Daily 7:46 A. M. tNo. 65 Daily 10:34 A.M. tNo. 19 Daily 2:00 P.M. tNo. 11 Daily 4:55 P. M. No. 13 Daily 9:57 P. M. tNo. 155 Daily 1:50 A.M. Local Freight 12:19 P.M. East Boaad No. 88 Daily ". 7:17 A.M. tNo. 6 Dally 6:45 A.M. tNo. 66 Dally 2:82 P. M. tNo. SO Dally 6 :05 P. M. No. 26 Dally 7:18 P. M. tNo. 164 Dally 11:30 P.M. Local Vrsigtit 6:96 A. M. Regular atop wssk cays, flaa; on'Saaday. f Doss aot stop. f Notice Is hereby given by the undersigned, that the Board of Commissioners of Hancock County, Indiana, at the office of the Auditor, in Greenfield, Indiana, will receive sealed bids for groceries for the Hancock County Infirmary for the third quarter of the year 1934. as set out In the requisition now on file in the office of the Auditor. Said sealed bids will be opened and tha contract awarded for supplies on the 2nd day of July, 1931. Bids will bv received up to 10:30 a. m. on said date. Each bid shall be accompanied by a personal or surety bond in a sum equal to double the amount of the bid filed for the supplies bid on. to be approved by the Board of Commissioners. Said contract will be let aa a whole to the lowest responsible bidder upon affidavit of non-collusion, which must be submitted with the bid. and upon failure to submit such affidavit such bid will be rejected, and the Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. - , DONALD HILT. " Auditor Hancock County. Iadiaaa. fAr' .J v N? lets sprayed death into the ranks of at his home in Anderson Saturday rfu.uou abu paraders today as the climax of two days of guerrilla warfare which killed three women anil at morning following an illness of a year. He was seventy-seven years old. Funeral services were held in Anderson. least ten men and wounded more than fifty.