You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Danville Hendricks County Union (Newspaper) - August 5, 1880, Danville, Indiana will oífer some extra ti in Boots & Shoes E NHtT THBTY DÍYS. .i/- > -- We al írAve forcale a good, farm of Í60 acres. It-i Tir'',es east of Danville, and 9 m&es ' - • - ' -J '' t west of jjhiinnapolis, at a.ver}': low price. , ' ' • ' OBABB PARKER, ^ ' - ' - . Indiana-. - Wäll i-t- WlSfBOW ts >- •¿■¿ii. I;'? li : jíí V WEST SIDE PUBLIC SQUARE, DANVILLE,^ X>ealér iaXi^sTirancer- DAWILLE, Couipanics KepreseaitecL INDL'^.NA: a. jnlyl,3tn —There are tweftty f lwo,.'to: Hendricks county. —John Stevens Tiaa stored Jiave'a Block- ' —The congregations at churches wore small. last —IloD. X. 31. . Taj-lor w Erovvn.«burg Saturday, nights! cans, t.ike I2olice^••^"-• ; . —An eworitt-Penderj i'«2aday' fiaft sloicác 3f lé.dariDg AtAXUFACTCKER OF Uie sírtet-V«prÍÍÍ^ cloinjg^ìv good w-^^ and his not wcll farf dis|i«fnsed 'yrìM —Kev. E. H. Sweet, òt^^l .preaqh next Sabbath, mornin' "eaing; at tho Eaptiát Chtirch/ •^Jo^nh Hollowell. of h»^Cc>teivoW lamb mi rttfl weighs 1,^6 pounds, beat that? —"iic. Linn found his beautiful flowers quite _ commencement The orders quets came with a rui«h. —Elder Wm. McNutt, Bap^ preach at the Amo Baptist Ctì the next regular meeting, Satu iSunday, Au^. Hth and-J5th. , -r-There MU be " à incè^g' post office next Saturday^ . organize for the Soldi^s which comes off iiext moaUr! ; —Go ta. the" Cóurti^íHo night a'n«Uhfarp:on.W.B.F.' .. _ - ^jS'-^-an \wusually--; lai^e núti^^ of ' gramme—tlie names'of-idi. tlM^«adu-ates-wíth.theij our s^p^^emdt ^e extract^^Wfm some of t^- épse^ies deliver^, >dh THursdaytti^ht k^e. Classical cl^sé'graduated atì^ one ot' thé- ypuiig- men did" hinjá|lve.andí his Alñia Mater cr^it in .^his performances. These voüng men^^ ií^rs. J. C. Stone, M. Sayloi^anil C. p. W^*-land. will be-heard from in th^ future. Mí. Saylor goes to Chicago aa -itósistant .sjjrofessor in Rñah Medical Coli :Sfòn'6%iU teach at TitUboro and Mr. Wayland will probably teach next jear. but intends making the law his profession. Ilnl&r «nd ea- aa a'^^flei^n. and. ¿scholar. .n-HarVey, of^Amo» who seryed ¿bimty ^commissioner from 1848 to snd is no^ 78 years old, paid the >kioy office » pleasant visit last Mon »y. "^. Harvey can give many in-Siting facts of the olden times, and Tery pleasant old'gentleman. , xms PAPEK Jsiiiary 1st, 1881. for 50 Cents. Subscribe IN'oav. HOIV. W. W. OXJRRY. CARRI AG ES, B U GGI ES, CO o > > PERSONALS. iir. Vt'm E. Towper, of Terre Il.iute. was in town la«t week. re^:-IL' «L.^: M Agricultural Implements Cor.<!:iut.!y on * huüil. S'jsm.cB RECEIVED E. te» »m |i>t. »8- IH- ti» ES or btsÄ-[^Ck III r.;ii;>- Pn::iiu liio Co'-lW. l-J tu ¿Uc, 10 i^iuivu. ^ic. 3 Chests Xi- v. c.iunpowtler Tea. r. C;'.?t.!> Xew Fijse Ai'jilof. ¿'x.- Cases Ct»luial)ia Kiscr Sulu.oii, 20v. i Cases Fre>'u Cove Ovitcr-, 10 Lake Salt, $1.25 Per Bbl. ^AILT FISH AT COST. " Come and see me. E H. HALL, MAMMOTH HA AND GROCERY STORE, Moored iron Block, Danville, Ind. Col. Matéou was in lo-.vn Monday on his way to N'jrih Salem. Master Biily Irvin, of Greencaiile, fpent Sunday in Danville. Mr. Thoma? Kr-lley. of Indianapolis, spent Sunday in Danville. lion. \V. \V. Curry calieri on the U.v-!ON litst Saturday morning. Miss Ko>a Voyles. of Madi.<on, is visiting Miis Anna Chri.st:e this week. Mi.---. D^'an. F. Hill, of iBdianajuili.s, visited Mary Pierson, last wei-k. Mi.s Ora Cox. of Intrianajwlis. is visiting liér cousin, Mii»d .\nn:i C^x, thi.-^ week. IIn:. Cora V Martin, of PenKi'Id. 111., ii vÌNÌiing her motbe.- here this wet'k. Mìa.^ Ttiie Rodmond. of Franklin, wa.s here during commencement week. Mis? Belle Crow, ot" Franklin. sp<'nt a w.r'ck among hc-r friends here recently. Jiilviii Oiuorn, of Ilaii)field. !t]>ent ¡a«t Sunday with his I rother. Wyatt Oaborn. • Hon. W.B.F.Treat.ca.ididate f.-r Con-pre»«, is in attendance st Sunday Scliool Convention. O. W. llili, of IndiatiapaUs. iiattenil-1112 convention and ciicuiating ataong old friendf this week. Misses Elia and Flora Tincher, from near Amo,Ind., wcreiuTiong the visitors at the Normal last we<k. John Dunbàr made a visit recently to the place of bis lativity in Ohio, after an absence of tight yean«. Mif« Lattra Hart, an accomplLshed younp lady of Greemburg. Ind., visited 1« the fara'ilrof Judpe Irrin thi.« week. 3ir. Dave Myers, of Longansport.Ind., W&» pr«ent at the coaimencement exercises of the Central Normal, last week. W. "VT. Hicks is spending the summer here. He will teich next year at the llamrick School house two miles south of Danrille. "E. D. King, the former editor of the Hendricks County Democrat, has returned from the far west. The climate of Colorado s&ems to agree with Dooi. Prot A. C. Goodwin. Deaaocmticcandidate forSapt. Pub. hutraction is 8. £.CeoTm(}»P wul oOled His .Speech at the .Court House La.»»t Friday Xis^ht. This gentleman has a series of appointments which began regularly at North SalemjjOn Saturday at 2 o'clock, but h^ wrote , us a few days ago that he could be hfero on Friday night, and the appointment <was made Jor him. A ¿good iiudience greeted Jiiui, many ladies being present. ^[r. Curry su:itained ^^ ¿A®- fiiie reputation he already has as »'one of the .best political speakers in the state. He clearly defined politics and political parties, and the struggle lor the past twenty-five years between the two great parties, and the grand results of this struggle, the achievements of the RepubHcflins and the inconsistent and. vacillating course of the Demo- ' He asked and answered the questions "What is a Democrat?' "What is a Re ptiblicaaV" A "Democrat is one who believes in the doctrine of States' Rights in the fullest acceptation of the term ; one who believes that the" state is sovereign and the Nation simply a compact between sovereign states, to be broken at the pleasure of the States: that thestnte is independent anel the Nation dependant. A Repubiican believes the opposite, an(^ wholesome doctrine that the Nation is suprem«?, the state dependent. Tbe speaker did not make assertions with-'out proof, but in every case showed by questions from Democratic platforms that his definitions were true. According,to this idea, if .tlie I'uited States should^ .pass a law, any state Ivont^ have the Hght tosit in judgment on'tlat - , ^ In 1860 the.tJmted States eleci^d Lincoln. Seven states Mserted this "illegal, repudiated tbe "comp'act""^ and declarrd the Federal Uuion at an end. The war came with its results. And now the Democracy is asking to be restored to power, and the vital question of the campaign is "will the people rehabilitate the old pernicious doctrines tendioftbel of state rights by electing the Democratic ticket? Thi3 would be losing now, at the ballot box all we gained in the war. The people are not readv for that."' Hancock's order. No. 40. tiie only stroke of statesruanship that he lavs claim to, is popular with the Dem^e-ata bccause it was under the circunm....-ce.-5, the quinte.ssence of nuliificatiu n and stato.V rights heresy. Hancock is a Dornocr.^t and stands on that doctrine, therefore he is accept- I able to the Democracy. j Mr. Curry s rcniark? on the financial : question were pointe^l and forcible, j The Republicans made tho Greenbacks i and National Bank Currency, and per- ! fectod both, till now the .■^luerican sva- . teni of finance is tho bfst in the w. rld. i The Democrats fought both because | they emanated from the general gov- ; ernuiont, ami not from the states. Under Democratic■ rule, we had tbe old Í "shinpiaster and blue pup" money, ar- ' wsys changing in value and sometiaie- utterly worthless. He showed that the • f Democratic howl about the "Military at the polls ' was prepo-sterous. There is no such law, but on the other hand there is a law against using troops at the poll»,with heavy penalties attached, except to earry out the constitutional provision of using them against invasion and to suppress riot and insurrection. The speaker ventilated the Amendment queilion. and others pertaining to our state campaign. Taking the whole speech through and it was fine in every respect. It was one of the beat ever deliver^ here. The Democrats as usual were conspicuously absent. They never attend Republican speeches, fearing the light of trujh. Kew L.a'w Finn. John V. Hadley and Hogate 4 Blake have formed a co-partnership in law under the firm title of Hadley, Hogate & Blake. Th« office of the new firm will be at the roosts now oeoapixl by Mr. Hadley. A Colored Man Tells his Side of the Story. James Lyles, a colored man 28 years of age, visited friends and relatives in Danville this [week. He has just re turned from a three years' stay in the southern states of Louisiana and Mis-sissipi. His trade is that of a barber and he was educated in this state. He was induced to go South just after the election in IS76 on account of his health, but says he don't consider the South so very healthy for a Republican, especially about election time', and was glad to escape from that eoun-try with his life. His account of outrages perpetrated by the whites on the colored race after deducting all state, ments that have a shadow of inconsistency is simply horrible. He says that Republicans, either white or black, are not allowed to vote nor permitted to have an}- voice in public atlairs. He w:vs at work in Yazoo City at the time Di.xon was murdered, and was told by a white man that if asked which way he ^•oted he had better say that he was not old enough to voto, or at" least not toil that he voted the Republican ticket or i)is life would not be worth a penny. By some means it was discovered that he was likely to vote tho KepuWi-c;in ticket and he only saved his life by leaving Yazoo between two days. He also gives a graphic picture of the condition of the colored people in the South and of their attempts to leave for Kansas aud how their efibrts were thwarted by the Democratic planters of that section." He vigorously denies that the colored people have any ide,a of voting th Democratic ticket unless they are forced to do so, and he denounces colored men of the North who would sell out to the Democratic party, in term.s more expressive than complimentary The condition of the negroes in the interior is, he says, more deplorable than those on the river. They a-e more completely at the mercy of the whites and allowed no voice whatever in public atTarrs". There the life of a colore<l man is no more regarded than that of an animal: elections are mere farces and anarchy reigns supreme. Mr. ,Lyie.s cdhsláer^tiltlvitu^^ lothis race, in the'South as dark, and lias no desire to return, being firmly convinced-that;"iln-dfana is good enough aná that' a 'man who don't think so "is a leetle too nice to live" and only needs a year's resi-deuce in that country to correct any false notions he may have in regard to it. THIS PAPER Till Jannary 1st, 1881, for 50 Gents. Sxibsci'ibe ISTow. IL Has removed his stock of Dry Goods to the room in the And invites all his old friends and the public generally to call and see him. 'I FORGET ÍHE PÜCE. But call earlv and often mr; ! B. F. HOWELL I -DEALER IX- Groceries & Provisions; Queensware ,Glass AND STONEWARE. Mareh 6m. G eo* , DF. House, I>, l^ysidan IM'Stìgeoni PECKSBURG - - - - INDIANA. All cttUs prompily atten(}ed to. 3t. D r J. B- Haiílán & Son.» The Morton 3Ionui)ient. Commendable efforts are beinjf made in thi« county to work up an iuterert in this r.flilo work. The Committee at DanvUle hare been over the ooanty and appointed l'>..-al cominitteei in sU the towns and it U hiipeii tUat these will ¿u to work at once. The iollowiiii^ are ihfl niiuie- uf tu>^ c mmitln« in ihe v%rionj tuiro* and township«.- C-nter—B. B. Rlake, J no. K. Sc»arce,\Vm. F. ilaTno-, C. F. Hiil, Wjatt Oiborn. .M,irifn — Wm. KoLiuj, Dick Uarper, .A.rt Kclljr, A. T. iMoiey, Ciiai. Colvin, Harve Biin'-in, Vrank Myteu. Xortfc SaJi-ai—T.J. Adam». I. S. Linn, A. iiinitb, »}. H. Dun^ia, Dan Tucker. Liiton—J4»e Keulall, .^aran Overitr<"^t, li. U. Lowrv, John H'^cker, l)are Lan'j, P.. Ja>:er. J'itt-b ro—Dan Feclev, Daai- l Uill, .\iuos Hoak. H-nry Hosk. John UrumfielJ, A. C. i Weaver, J. -M. Wiilj. j P.rown—Joieph W. Jordan, T. .K. Gosictt, | Uiii.-y T. ICirk. AleianJer Arbuckle, Jaraei > M. Sarloff. A. W. Areri. I En.wniluri—Dr. J. F. Barker, Dr. F. C-Fergoion, Aba Douglas. Plainfield—David HadUjr, Taylor Reagan, W. K. Snipei, J. 8. Moor», Darid Douglaa, Ad Ballard. Coativil!«—J. W. Pieraon, C. L. StanUy, W. S. Lakin, J. B. Gambold, G. X. Slaw, R. B. Bryant, W. P. Moanett. .Kmo—Am<it Kersey, Charle» Holmes, J. H. Georga, 0. P. Boyd, T. Mendaoban.Xath-ao M&3t«a. Pecksbnrg—Scip ^eit, Morgan Roberta,M. O. Parker. Claytoa—"Ed JobstoD, Dr. T. F. Drydan, John llarrijoa, .\lb«rt Jobmon, Dr. A. K. Gilbert, VTm. Cliae. BelloTilla—R. 0. Moor«, Dr. Strong, W. J. Cope. DìiNTÌSTS. DanTille.Ind. Kitrona Oxide Gas admiuiater^d when desired. Office in HomaDyiroilding up ataliti.^ 7-13 ^ot'er &Xaylor, Attorneys at Law, DanTillf, IndiRna, Office ov.?r PostO£5:e. Col-I,'ction» and notorial wort promptly attended to. Qliarles F'oley, ATTORNEY AT LAW, DAN\1LLE, - Practices in tbe Courts of Hendricki and«d| joining counties, and tbe Supreme t'onrt o' the State. Office, north side Public Square, j Xov.KK 18T& M iyj^a-rsliall Todd, .^BSTR.\CTOR OF TITLES, DanTil!,-, Indiana. OfHc« In. County Recc tder't of" flee. Tb* title to more than one-half of tl<r real e^ tale in Uendricka couutv la defective. c. INSURANCE AGENT. spr' To Remember! — The only perfect proprietary medicine »a »"Blood Searcher" is a that bearing the name of „Dr Lind-sey," and wliicb m»y be had from drug- DanvilUe, Ind., represents the British Amnr-can, Wejtern, of Toronto, and the old tried; company, THE OHIO FARMERS', o'ftft.l Roy, Ohio, organized in 154i. -1 gteele &> Wliy te. MARBLE DEALERS,- East aide xonare, DanTille. Iltd ba bnnda Xtalan.TcnnesK«« and otber^na marble. Tomb stoues made in'^anT' on short notice. j. I il m: Witehauk^tJj DKAlà» I> WsteheSiT OitM^ r er ware,, Spedi:i ascine - J East Sid* ^blif DAJ Xepairing t neatly execute ranttd. The invalid finds in Blood Searcher" nature'aj It is woaderfnl. mm
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.