Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Danville Hendricks County Republican (Newspaper) - April 15, 1886, Danville, Indiana m TRTJE TO THE IIiTEBEST OE THE BEPTTBLICAli PABTY. TOLTJISIE V.-KO. 27. DAlSiTVIIiLE, mDIANA, miJRSDAr, APRUi 16, 1886. $1.50 PER YEAR. C. W. Reìchard, —deai.er ik— DRUGS! Medicines, Chemicals, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Kerosene Gii, Lamps. Also Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, Etc. Danville, Indiana. There is no use going to Indianapolis or elsewhere for your fall suits when better bargains can be obtained at Danville. Alf. Welshans the proprietor of ihe merchant tailoring and gent's furnisiiing establishment, is prepared to suit you exactly. His goods are ai\va3-s selected with great care and the assortment is "iine. He employs the best workmen and his cutter can not be e\xelled r-n3"where. His line of such as neckwear, all wool and Marino underweare, gloves, suspenders, silk and iinen liandker-chiefs, shirts, collars and c-ufls, will compare favorably with stores in large cities p.nd tlie prices are just as reasonable. When in need of anything in the way of clothing or furnishing goods,don't fail to call on MR. WEL&HANS, North Side Public Square, Danville, - Ind. lo-is-tf-t DEALERS IN Toilet Articles, Oils, Paints and everything usually kept in a first- dass drug house. Prescriptions CareMly Componndeá. West Side Square, Danville, Ind. wm. R. McClixland. abthbb G. Thompson M'CLELLAIÍD & TH0MPS01Í RTAKER and furnishers of BURIAL SUITS, EoIjcs, Slippers, &c. DAl^YILLF. IND. Julius Marsh; Danville 5s to have new street lamps. Robert Hughes is clerking for Nichols Brotliers. Mrs. T. G- Wilson moved to Indianapolis the first of the week. Dr. House, of Pecksburg, was in Danville a few hours last Saturday. Monday next is the last clay you can pay your tax and avoid the peualty. Miss Bertha Conarroe, oi l! o wnsburg, visited in Danville the first <>; the week. Who is the man that will furnish our citizens with a street sprinkler this summer.' Prepare for a good time at the R and S eniei tainment, at Normal Chapel, Saturday night, April 24. Mrs. Mary Holt, of Indianapoiis, has been visiting in the family of her parents here, for the past week. John Armstrong witnessed the execution of Phillips, the wiie-murderer at Indian.ipolis last Thursday. Wanted—to trade a good guitar, worth $15., for a rifle, 22 cal. breech-loader preferred. Inquire at this oiEce. 4-15-tt. Miss Nettie Tucker, of Indianapolis, visited friends in Danville last week, the guest of W. R, McClelland and family. Miss Charlotte Johnson, of Greenwood, was visiting in Danville a few days this week, the guest of J. O. Parker and wife. Eldridge Wills inr.de a good improvement when he put tlie pump on the corner of Main ar.ci JeHerson streets in running order. A number of the members of the Eastern Star Lodge of Danville are attending a meeting of the G.-and Chapter, in Indianapolis. Wabash Scratches and Itch cured in 30 minutes by VVoolford's Sanitary Lotion. It never fails. Sold by Nichols Bros. Druggists, Danville, Ind. 4-9-lyr. Tlie latest styles of hats and bonnets, an excellent assortment of ribbons of all shades and qualities, laces and velvets, can be found at Hunt & Henry's. The R and S will give its annual entertainment at Normal Chapel, Saturday night, April 24. This announcement is sufficient. We know you will go. Tiie citizens cf Danville are entitled to an evening mail from the east, and if some one would inform the department ol the situation, v.-e would certainly have one. Henry Bsnneti lias very materially improved the appe.irance of his property, on North Cross .Street, by adding a veranda to his house, and putting a neat nev.- fence in front of it. Etta, daughter of Miilard Ciiristie, aged 22 months, fell a fev; days ago, and broke her thigh bone. Dr. Lawson, the attending physician, says it is very seldom such accidents happen to one so young. A. M. Hadley has taken the agency for the Indiana Live .Stock Insurance Company, of Crawfordsville. They insure against death from any c.ause, except fire and lightning. Call on him for rates and particulars. Those desiring to purchase anything in the millinery or notion line will find it to their interest to call on Miss Dora Hus-sey, at Clark & Harrison's store, in Clayton, where a splendid line of goods can be found, at very reasonable prices. Charles M. Griggs filed his resignation as county surveyor, yesterday, and the commissioners will to-day appoint some one to fill out the unexpired term. Among those asking for the appointment are John W. Trotter, W. W. Hicks, James I. Wills and James L. Clark. I had given myself up as lost because of inherited scrofula. Tried everything lor purifying the blood without benefit, until I used Parker's Tonic, and can truthfully say that it has cured me. I still use it for its splendid effect on my general health.—H. K. Lynd, Chicago. J. G. Miles took possession of the Mansion Hotel the first of the week, and is now prepared to entertain the traveling public. All should give Mr. Miles substantial encouragement in his new undertaking, and by so doing assist him in running a hotel that will be a credit to the town. —deax.er in— Medicines, Oils, Varnishes, Toilet Articles, Perfumery. In short, everything usually found in a first class drug house. Cigars a Specialty. Prescriptions carefully com-poiinded. White Corner building, northwest comer of Public Square, Danville, Ind. S-ay-tf-f Keeter & Co. have opened up a wholesale and retail grocery store in Indianapolis, at No. 224 West Washington Street. J. P. Keeter will run the Indianapolis store and Landrum Keeter the Danville store. We shall run the two in connection, and will be able to handle all kinds of country produce, at the highest market price Give us a call. 4 iS 2t. Stuart Rogers, the recitationist and impersonator, gave hJs entertainment in the Court House last Friday evening. The room was two-thirds filled, most of the crowd being students from the Centra-Normal. Mr. Rogers enjoys the reputa tion of being one of the best and most talented recitationists in the country, but on this occaeion he failed to prove himself equal to our own and only J. W. Riley. W. R. Craven, of Center Valléy, was in town yesterday. Aaron Hart has been appointed by John B. Hale duputy assessor. H. S. Dickey can not help from smiling on everyone he meets. It is a boy. E. H. Hall, our groceryman, has been calsominiiig, painting, and remodeling his store. Rev. Clark, of Vincennes, preached in the Christian Church last .Sunday, morning and evening. The attention of the farmers is respectfully called to the change in John S. Moore's ad., published in another column. Joe Allison, the auctioneer, is prepared at all times to cry sales, at a reasonable price. Address, Danville, Ind. 2 4 3mo. J. M. Adams, of DePauw, v/ill lecture next Sunday evening at the M. E. Church. Subject, "The Problem of the Great Cities." The Repuiílic.\x enrolled a number of new subscribers this week. Tlie people must have the news, notwithstanding the hard times. Nichols Bro's got their new soda fount in running order last Thtsrsday, and treated all rheir old customers to a glass af the refreshing drink. A useful present to each purchaser ol one dime's worth of Mrs. V/eimer's Early Riser Home Made Yeast Cakes. E. H. Hall, sole agent for the city. tf. The Republicans in Danville will hold a convention on Saturday, May i, ibr the purpose of nominating candidates to be voted for at the town election. Sixty-three of our citizens visited Green-castle last Tuesday evening and enjoyed the lecture of Bishop Foster. They were all well pleased with tlie visit. Persons should take advantage of this ñne weather and clean up their front yards and side walks and see if we can't make Danville one of the deanes» towns in tlie state. In accordance with instructions from the Pension Commissioner, the U. .S. Pension Examining Board will meet every Wednesday at the oflice of Dr. T. V/. Johnson, secretary of said Board. "Her features are not regular, yet what an attractive face she has!" It is her beautiful hair. Once it v.-as thin, grayish and fading. A few bottles of Parker's H.-!Ír Balsam wrought the transformation. It will do as much for anybody. Ttie voters ot Danville should see that a good man is nominated for marshal, at the town convention. The condition of our streets and the peace and quietude of the town depends considerably upon the kind of a man we select for marshal. M. W. Hopkins left last Saturd.iy ior a three weeks visit in Philadelphia, and other eastern cities. He will probably be in Washington a fev* days, and will endeavor to obtain an interview with Grover Cleave-land regarding the situation in Hendricks County. The Danville Browns bid fair to make the best ball club ever organized in Danville. The members are all naturally good players, and, with propev practice, we expect them to do good work. They have ordered new suits and wiil play their first game on Monday, the 3d day of May, crossing bats with the Greencastle club. Sim. B. Richmond, of Lizton, has one of the largest and best assortments of car riages and buggies in the county. His goods are of the best work, and his prices are very low. Those who contemplate purchasing a carriage, buggy or phaeton during the season will no doubt find it to their interest to call and examine Mr Richmond's stock. Mart. Englehart desires i-is to say that that the editorial in last week's Gazette wherein it states that Senator Harrison had promised to recommend the appoint ment of him (Englehart) as postmaster at Danville, is false. He was a candidate for the office, and having been a member of Harrison's regiment, naturally expected his claims to be favorably considered, but at no time did he promise him the appointment. A number of the Grand Army boys at this place visited Pittsboro last Thursday night and organized a Post in that village, with A. C. Weaver as Post Com., Wm. D. Lewis, S. V. C.; R. T. Dormán; J. V. C., and J. M- Wills, Adj't. Our boys were treated royally by their comrades -of Pittsboro, and enjoyed a good time, the only unpleasant feature of the trip being the bad roads, which caused them to walk for miles, both going and returning home. A look into the ladies' store on the east side of the public square will readily convince anyone that it is absolutely foolish to think of going away from Danville for your spring goods. The proprietors, the Misses Hunt & Henry are better prepared than ever, this spring, to please their customers. They are experienced óiilliners and dress-makers, and have selected their spring stock with great care. If j'ou want your dress cut and made in the latest style, or your hat or bonnet trimmed just to suit you, give them a call. James Dempsey, the enterprising merchant of Pittsboro, was in Danville yesterday. The County Commissioners are in session this week, settling with the Township Trustees. Uncle Sam Hawkins is able to be out again after wrestling with a pretty severe attack of paralysis. Lon Emmons, one of Eel River township's "grangers," was circulating among his many friends yesterday. The commencement exercises of the Lizton schools will take place Saturday night, April 24. There are sixteen speakers on the programme. Danville and Lizton talent will furnish the music. The folloviing named pupils ¡^ere neither tardy nor absent for the month ending March 5th: Grace Carter, Lottie Marsh, Bernace Thompson, Grace Welshans, Bertha Welshans, Mary Hall, Kelley Roberts, Eva Graham, Bernace Farabee, Daisy Crim, Donna Thompson, Mary Hills Daisy Estep, Mary Stinett, Lillian Kele-her. Glen Cash, John Estep, Willie Parsons, Ray Howell, Ralph Huron, Mate Dill, Frank Taylor, Harry Dooley, Louie Dill, Bertie Nichols, Walter Bennett. John S. Moore, of Plainfield, recently-purchased of W. P. Ijims, of Terre Haute, the imported Clyde fiorse Scotland Glory. He is a beautiful dapple brown, has a fine inane and tail, good heavy flat bone, and weighs 1,700 pounds. Considering his v/eight, his action is remarkable, moving with as much ease as a trottmg horse. It is said by competent judges that Scotland Glory is undoubtedly the finest draft horse in Hendricks County. Stock men should read the advertisement concerning this iiorse, printed in another column. Wm. Hardacre, a student in the Normal, died last .Sunday, at the residence of Dudley Branch. He had been in Danville but one week, and in school only two driys. He complained of his head hurting him for several days before he died, but was up moving around and not considered dangerously sick by those who were with him, until Sunday morning. His people were telegraphed the sad news, and two of his brothers arriyed here on the early train Mon^a^morning, and returned with the remaijf|ic tO Lawranceville, 111. The cause of his^-4.^th;,i§-§,up^osfid_to; be congestion otV; he brain. At a sp.5'jial meeting of the town board on last Friday night, it was decided to iur-nisii forty new street lamps for the town. The lamps agreed upon will cost $9 each delivered and set up ready for use. They burn gasoline, and are arranged so they can be adjusted to burn any number ot hours desired, and the cost of running them wili not exceed the cost of the old ones, which were but little better than no light at all. The agent promises to have the lamps here and in use within ten days-The boar.'! also ordered the sidewalk on Main Sti'cet between Washington and Indiana, >-eplaced at once. Notice. I have some notes and accounts if not paid in a few days, I will advertise them for sale to the highest bidder. Special Sale of Prints, Ginghams, Table Damask and Dry Goods generally. 5,000 yards Standard Prints at 5 cts, per yard. 4,000 yardb Best Indigo Prints at 6 cts. per yard. 2;500 yards Apron Ginghams at 5 cts. per yard. A great bargain! 2,800 yards Best Turkey Red Table Dam-ask (warranted) at 43 cts.—worth 65 cts. 25 dozen Corsets for 42 cts.—best corset eyer sold for that money. A. R. Brattin. Bee-Keeper's Meetiug. The Plendricks County Bee-Keepers Association will meet at the Court House in Danville, Saturday, 24th inst. A. A. Parsons, Sec. A big lot half price. of Men's Soft Hats for about Carpets, Dress Goods, Millinery, Ladies' and Gent's Shoes, Hats, Caps and Notions, all at yery low prices! ^ 18 and 21 cts. for Best Carpet Chain! 8-27-tf-§¡ TT'Sw^^T^rter's Old. Stand., 20 TO 3 PER m 2 m oft the usual selling price given at the est Retail Grocery! Store in Hendricks County. Mansion House. The undersigned having leased the Hotel, in Danville, Ind., aud put it in order for the comfortable accommodation of the traveling public, respectfully asks the patronage ot the public. Terms reasonable. J. G. Miles. ISotice of Toirn Election. Notice is hereby given that the qualified voters of the town of Danville, Indiana, will meet at the usual places of voting in said town, on Monday, May 3rd, 1886, and proceed by ballot to the election of the iollowing officers for said town, namely: one trustee for each the first, fourth and filth wards, one treasurer, one clerk and one marshal. C. W. Stewart, Clerk. SI 00 for one dozen cans Polb's best tomatoes. 85 for one dozen cans sugar com. 75 for one dozen cans string beans. 25 lor 3 pounds evaporated apples. 25 for 2 pounds evaporated peaches. 25 for 7 bars every day soap. 1 00 for 7 pounds Arruckle's coffee. 25 for ior 6 pounds best Turkish prunes. 1 00 for 14 pounds granulated sugar. . 00 ior 18 pounds nice yellow sugar. 25 for 5 pounds best dried peaches. 1 00 for one dozen 3-lb' cans pie peaches. 25 for 3 3-lb cans desert peache-s. .30 for one gallon best golden syrup. 1 00 for a 20-lb bucket any kind Jelly. 30 for one pound fine cut tobacco. 35 for one pound good plug chewing tobacco. Queensware amd glassware at greatly reduced nrlces. Highest market price paid lot country produce. No. 15 West Main Street, Danville, Ind. KEETER & CO., 86-4-l-tf-hks. This Space Belongs to tlie Tiexv A Card of Tlianks. By request, and in behalf of Mr. Harrison Hardacre, of Lawrenceville, III., father of Wm. S. Hardacre, deceased, I thank the faculty of the Central Normal College of this place, for the kindly interest shown, and the timely aid rendered by them in the hour of trial. I also wish to thank the students for the many manifestations of sympathy and respect shown by them, the family of Mr. Branch for their untiring efforts in behalf of deceased, and the citizens of Danville who acted with so much kindness and courtesy. May a similar dispensation of God's all-wise providence never be visited on them or theirs ; but if such should be the case, may they know what it is to be blessed with ae many friends who will not shrink in the titne of trial. Very respectfully, John S. Martin. co:=ning. A Will be open on or about 15, 18 in the room now occupied and known as Patterson's boot and shoe store. Close buyers are requested to await the opening as they propose to Astonisti the Oldest Intiabitant! on stock and prices. BOSTON CASH DRY GOODS HOUSE. 4-8-tf-fp-h§
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.