There are 14 Entities related to this resource.
Born in 1892 in Huntington County, Indiana, Harold C. Feightner was an authority on state and federal politics. He worked as a newspaper reporter and editor in Indiana from 1913 to 1934. In 1934 he became executive director of the Indiana Brewers Association, a position he held until 1967. Throughout his life Feightner associated professionally and socially with Indiana politicians and was regarded in these circles and by members of the media as an authority on state and county government. Gover...
Governor of Indiana. From the description of Correspondence with Johan Thorsten Sellin, 1936. (University of Pennsylvania Library). WorldCat record id: 243664900 Born July 19, 1891, at Franklin, Indiana; A.B., Indiana University, 1913; LLB., Harvard, 1916; admitted to the Indiana bar, 1914; served as an officer in the Field artillery reserve during World War I; commanding officer, 326 Field artillery, 1924-1937; member, 5th corps area advisory board, 1927-1934; appointed to ...
A native of Ireland, Thomas Taggart emigrated to the U.S. as a child. In 1877 he moved to Indianapolis and became involved in Democratic politics, and worked his way to the national level. Taggart served as state Democratic chairman, three terms as mayor of Indianapolis, and on the Democratic National Committee. In 1904 he was the national party chairman during the presidential campaign between Roosevelt and Parker, and later was a U.S. senator. From the description of Scrapbook, 190...
James E. Watson "Impossible Not to Like" "Who is more a 'real Republican' than Jim Watson?" asked a writer for Collier's magazine in 1931. The answer to the question was obvious: "no one." Indeed, the Senate's second official majority leader had all the credentials necessary for membership in the Republican "Old Guard"–a family history in politics, seniority in the House and Senate, and a devotion to every plank in the Republican platform. But unlike his notoriously abrasive "Old Guard" co...
A native of Kentland, Ind., McCray was a banker and livestock breeder. In 1920 he was elected governor of Indiana and during his term experienced personal financial losses. In 1924 he resigned his office after being convicted of mail fraud and served three years in prison in Atlanta, Ga. He returned to Kentland to resume his livestock business and was later pardoned by President Herbert Hoover. From the description of Papers, 1923-1935. (Indiana Historical Society Library). WorldCat ...